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Section 1. 


1 to 12. 

wm ■ — -I »■* 








SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1905. 





Charges Against Department of 
Agriculture Are True. 

Secretary Wilson Issues Official says Frenzied Financiers 

Statement on Case. I <^«"^^«' '-^f '^"°" 

of Country. 


So Says Thomas W. Law- 
son In Address to 


. nci?, on a thorough Investigation and 

; ijiiishfd )o the .secret service all of f\ t tlT^w, *n D^^tf TVi^r^ 

i.ien.e which had been given to Only Way to Beat 1 tieni 


r'arttnent. The ageiit.« then were 
;. ti u h with Mr. Chatham and 
.1 til every po.ssible eIT<trt to 
' liether there had been a 
•!■- department, and persons 
:'■ ilcimes is the on!y em- 
us been found to have had 
on with supplying Infor- 
: okerH prior to the publi- 
o*ticial report. After re- 

Is to Sell Back 


1 : 


_ . m 

;.ulimi l'i'i,/!i; lioimea 
!'k V'ri'Kfrf in'-l-i'iing 

Ottawa, Kas.. July 8.— Thomas W. 

charges. Secretary Wilson 1 Liawson of Boston addressed a great 

nary of the testimony ad- ' ^-rowd at the Chautauqua assembly 

Thrxew 'Yor'k t^f^ker! | '-- this afternoc-n. He spoke of the 

uallon said he became ac- j "System." Mr. Lawson arrived at 

. . .th Holmes in New York ^ noon from Kansas City, where he and 

;^'i4:^-^^^' ^'oJ;ii^!l['uf 'hi? tJs:;?^!^ I WdHam T. Jerome, district attorney 

Hulmes t :..n Ryper he could get of Now York city were the guests of 

Informal ncenling the govern- | honor la*t night at the monthly dinner 

inent crop report principally through wnif.. tti<1 P'ork Hub 

li,.- reruvtt of the general agent and | «' ^"^ ^""*- ^^^ ^'^'^^ *^'"'»- 

rtf*<.f the state agents. Van I Mr. Lawson said in part: "I have 
aid Holmes furnishe<l him with come to Kansas on a simple mission— 

■d Stat- 



ca • 


he h.i.i h- 
aistaiiLs 1 
puiat*' til 


-, irUJUrcti till 

tion witii H" 

;ht' inf 
.in Hy: 

• ■ r 1 1 

, formation from time to time, for sev 
;il nicnthct. In advance of the publica- 
n of the official figures, and that th© 
r.,,,., t,, I furnished by Holmes cor- 
xaf tly with the figures af- 
iblished as the official crop 
I •■[■< r-t 

twten III Holmes and himself, and 





The wlti ess s^ald he met Haas at the 

' Hotel Waldorf and was t( Id by him 

'lat the report cf June. l*Ji)h. would be 

• per cei.t on con«lition and 12 '.-fs or 

to point out t^v you that the Amcrkum 
people are being robbed, by whom, 
how, and what the con8e«iuences will 
be if Iho robbery is not stayed and 
an ex.'imple made of the robbers." 
Mr. Lawson discussed at length the 

s \an liyper stated that a Mr. i ^.^jj^ ^,f ^^e •System.- and continued: 

,.t; .\ vv Y..rk acted as » go-t'^; , what are you going to do about It? 

^ven i-r Holmes and himself, and | y^^ ^now that the economic condition 

. was gu.n to understand that Haas possess all, and the 

as seeur'ng Information for rheo- ^\.„ ., .^, . ,, '.uv, r,r^»^.ir.o. rv,,,^f 

re Fri., u . . Itun broker of New "'"^'y,^^ ^Jfl": '''^'i "P'^'"^' < ""."k' 


Sailed Into Kustenji and Accepted 
Governmenrs Offer. 

Mutineers Land and Leave For Dif- 
ferent Places In Roumania. 


be ended. If It Is not, slavery is the | 
alternative. How shall It be ended?! 
I!y your ballots? What are bitllots ' 
against dollars, and the "System" has 
uullniited dollars. With $r.,000,(00 1 saw 
Hogers rob the able, fe«rks8. honest, 
but all wixmg on the money question 

■ii I . !■ 


: t. I'sing 

■ •:f»n. the 


re I 


.< per cer t on acreage, which was as 

tiirish as they could make; and that 

^jjj. j he wa.s gong to see Price, with whom j William Jennings Kryan, out t>f the 

he would lave an interview, and want- | presidency of the United States In 1«'.'6. 

'■e Van Ryper after he saw jj^ you imagine he would shrink from i 

. ., lia; in about an hour Haas , repeating the c.p<ration in 1908 if he 

..lied on him and said that nt the f^^r^.j ^^^^ i^^ nj^n you nominated 

.quest of Price he was going to Wash- ^ould upset his contrcd 7 

higton I., -ee if they could not get the Today, at the helm of your affairs 

percentagt a little higher and the 

arreage a little smaller to make the 

report more bearish. Van Ryper tes- 

tifte<l that the official report was more 

'.. ari.vh thin the figures previously 

v» !i him and that he took this to 

mean tiiat the effort to influence the 

t<. Secretary Wilson and 'report hut succeeded. 

ry's commt Its. t(>t:>tti»r with! The lett "rs produced by Van Ryper 

l>y Judd and Van Fiyper 

Ui? fciHiu-ring a mass 'f v<^rr<-s^/ 
Including many Icttis v.:.; 

';iij llyptT and i iiicrs. li.e 


of til* 

burt au 

v.- 1 


is an able and fearle.'^s American, bold 
to conceive and strong to execute. To 
all of >ou he is a hero, and you are 
behind him, rt-iidy to back his couri^e 
wherever he st^es fit to g<». President 
Roosevelt knows it, and today no m:tn 
in the country is more keenly aware 
of the necessity of curbing the corpor- 

ate despotism under which we live — 
but what can President Roosevelt do? 
I hate to say It. but he is helpless In 
the ' Systems," net ae a bull In a 
balloon. Like GuHlvr In Lilliputia, he 
is lx)und by 1,000 threats, congress, the 
senate, the partisan interest, and grat- 
itude, and all the lntani?ible inlluences 
wlikh the great money power can 
weave around any Individual. How 
brave and quick the president Is to do! 
A wrong Is called to his attention, a 
law must needs be passed— the rebate 
evil must be curbed, and he sends 
messages to congress demanding in- 
stajit action. What happens? Con- 
gress temporizes; the senate snulMs 
him, and the "Sysitem" snickers. 

Relief was not to be koked for from 
the courts, Mr. Lawson said, because 
the great corporations "do not hesi- 
tate to suborn perjury, bribe juries and 
pay judges for favorable decisions." 

Municipal ownership, Mr. Lawson 

dismissed as .t, will-o-the-wlsp. and he 
then said: The surest, safest and most 
natural process of restitution Is the 
applic.-ition of the "Systems" own 
methods to the "System." The first 
step is for the American people to <ii- 
veirce themselves from the "System" 
and sell every share of stock and every 
bond they hold back to the frenzied 
financiers at ' present inflated prices. 
Take the money thus realized and 
place it in b;uiks fuid trust companies, 
or betteT still, in government, state 
and municipal bonds. 

This, Mr. Lawson said, would cause 
a collapse of the "System," which 
would be ebligcd to throw over the 
stcxks and lx)nd« it carried. These 
stocks and bonds the people could 
purchase and, having only to pay in- 
terest on their real values, could re- 
duce rates of fare and freight and 
prices generally, and the revolution 
would then be complete. 

Kustenji, July 8.— The flag of St. An- 
drew once again floats over the battle- 
ship Kniaz Potemkine and the torpedo 
bctat which have proved such terrors 
to the Black sea communities for a 
couple cf weeks. The formal surren- 
der of the mutinous crews actually oc- 
curred at 1 o'clock this afternoon, after 
a series of discussions and negotiations 
between the Roumanian authorities and 
the leaders of the mutineers. 

The Roumanian officers who boarded 
the battleship on her arrival here called 
on the crew to surrender, in which 
case they would be treated as foreign 
deserters or else leave the port forth- 
with. It speedily became apparent that 
the Russian vessels returned |o this 
port with the intention of giving them- 
selves up to a foreign government and 
the crews scon announced their ac- 
ceptance of the Roumanian term^. 

The mutineers wanted to be permit- 
ted to take off the treasure which wa.s 
on board the Kniaz Potemkine but the 
Roumanian aulhonties declined to ac- 

The Russians will gradually be con- 
veyed to another frontier they may 
select and will then be liberated, the 
local officials having given an under- 
taking to this effect. The Roumanian 
liag has been hoisted over the Russian 
war vessels as well as the Russian so 
as to prevent any attack on them in 
Roumanian waters by the vessels of the 
Russian fleet which are reported to be 
in pursuit of the mutineers. 

attracted large crowds to the sea 
front. The excitement was increased 
later in the day when it V>ecaine known 
that the mutineers had offere-d to sur- 
reneler to the Roumanian authorities 
as deserters and that the Roumanian 
officials had demanded the breech 
blocks of the guns oi the battleships 
as a pledge of the mu.ineers' good 

The mutineers asked the Roumajiian 
authorities to guarantee that they 
would the sailors who surrend- 
ered with Rc)umanian p;\ssports and 
also to guarantee that they shall not be 
extradited to Russia. The local author- 
ities are awaiting Instructions from 
Bucharest and in the meantime the 
commander of the port is preparing a 
berth for the Kniaz Potemkine. 

The formal announcement of the sur- 
render of the mutineers of the Kniaz 
Potemkine is expected shortly. The 
mutineers have offered to present the 
battleship to the Roumanian govern- 
ment, as they declare they are anxious 
that she should nut be handed over to 


Kustenji, Roumania, July 8. — The 
mutinous crews of the Kniaz Potem- 
kine .and her consort, the rebel tor- 
pedo boat, have surrendered to the 
Roumanian authorities, have been 
landed and are now being dispatched 
in small parties to different places in 

1'.' . : 

, which he alleged were written by 

.akes I j.j,,|,,jj^,j, wt re all signed with the initial | 
the ••}{•• M' » "f the.«ie letters were for; 
btpiniii ii,. ;,,),: ! making appointments' 

> iiuu «<;< uiidbcfo;- .- with Van \\i-tt. but the foreign note,' 

by Mr. Cheatham several weeks dated Auj:. 20. 1904, shows the rela- 
i VT ; ■ i: ' ; tween Holmes and Van Ry- i 

u had bought any of that 
•-!uii' !rf ;. t rut at once and sell as 
:!iuch as \ i i an in addition. We are I 
going to sl.ow a very slight decline and I 
as this is totally unexpected, it will I 
senil tli! wn like fury. Other- 

partkp I'se out tomorrow and 

sell on Thursday. Where is P? Tear 
this up. It may go up a little by Fri- 
;.iid it may not. ' 
s htt T was signed with the Initial I 




■ p of 
; that 

liiiijcd on page 9. seventh column) 


(■ ■ July S. ■ ■•:!!. 

We-aiwij .ilul a liK, 1.1 >■!- I ■• i ■ ■■1 

Hull & Co.. co4il and <■ 

was found dead in •..-!' 

the Union club, whe-rv ur 1:.^-; ..■--■< 

for the last ten years. It, W A !< 

^! . ry. u!io arrived sti. .f, .y 

alt-r Mr. Hull's death, thinks Mr. Hu.l 
ditd of heart di«< ;!-•-<■•. A l-e^ttii.- con- 
taining cerri.siM ..-^ found 

Of Prohibited Corporation 
Will Transact Its Busi- 
ness In Kansas. 

Pitt.'iburg, July 8.— The decision of the 
Kansas state supreme court prohibit- 
ing the Knitsas Natural Gas company 
from engaging in business in Kansas is 
not received with alarm by the (wncrs 
of the company who are Pittsburgers. 
It Is entirely probably that the letter 
of the Kansas supreme court mandate 


■" r an affection of the skin, a 
th It had annoyed Mr. Hull for 
.some tiini Dr. Montgomery, who was 
;> p«i-(.i:, friend of Mr. Hull, said: ' will be obeyed, but that the 

■ as enough poison in the of the corporation in that state will 
i. ;;,. .1 orre^slve sublimate to kill a hereafter be transacted In the name of 
!<!v<ii. bit if Mr. Hull had swallowed, , , , ... , . .. , 

of iti cc»ntents h\^ death would ' "^"^^ "^ ^'J*" •"^^«'**'^'">' «■""'*=''"« ^^'"t*' '" 


If He Refuses Absolutely, He May 
Name Secretary Taft. 

Idea of Nominating Southern Demo- 
crat Receiving Much Support. 

Kustenji, July 8. — The mutineers on 
the Kniaz Potemkine have offered to 
surre^nder as deserters and the Rou- 
maian authorities have demanded the 
treech blocks of the battleships guns 
as a pledge of good faith. 

The Kniaz Potemkine arrived here, 
today, accompanied by a torpedo boat 
and now lies in the outer harbor, near 
the Russian guard.«hip Psezouape. The 
Roumanian cruiser Elisebata and the 
training ship Mireea are in close proxi- 
mity. General Angelesco commanding 
the I>c»bruja division and the port com- 
mander proceeded to the mutineers bat- 
tleship to demand an explanation of the 
reasons for her reappeaiance in Rou- 
manian waters. 

Soon after she had anchored the 
Kniaz Potemkine began exchanging 
signals with the royal guardship 
Psezouape and it was the belief ashore 
that the mutineers contemplate^d sur- 
rendering In accordance with the terms 
offered by the Roumanian govemment 
when the battleship last visited this 
port. The appearance of the Kniaz 
Potemkine and the rumoi-s concerning 
the intentions of her crew caused the 
greatest excitement in Kustenji and 

Admiralty Wants to Turn His 
Fleet Westward. 

St. Petersburg, July 8.— The admiralty 
has been advised of the arrival of th© 
Kniaz Potemkine at Kustenji and la 
trying to get In touch with Admiral 
Kruger's fleet and turn it westward. 
Dispatches have been sent to all the 
Caucasian ports. 

The return of the rebel battleship to 

Kustenji was a complete surprise to 

the admiralty as they were convinced 
that the mutineers were heading for 
Batoum or Poll. The naval authorities 
conjecture that a large part of the 
crew cf the Kniaz Potemkine would 
rather take advantage of Roumanla's 
offer of treatment as deserters and 
thereby escape punishment for their 
conduct than cast th^ir lot with the 
revolutionists In the Caucasus. 

To Sink the Rebel Ship If She 

Constantinople, July 8.— The Russian 
embassy has authorized Turkey to sink 
the Russian battleship Kniaz Potem- 
kine if she appears at the entrance of 
the Bospehrous. The porte called the 
attention of the embassy to the possi- 
bility of the battleship attempting to 
force a pat?.'iage of the Bospherous, and 
asked what ought to be done under 
such circumstances. "Sink her with- 
out hesitation," was the reply. The 
Turkish dispatch boat Izzedin 
tjuently was sent to try to comm.unl- 
cate with the Kniaz Potemkine and. 
warn her n<.t to go to Anadoli-Kavak, 
at the entrance of the Bospherous, as 
she will be sunk if she appears. 


in '^ ' V • 

ci'nv i 'I 


iie*t have H-en so ejuick. He died very 
suddenly. Only a sh.rt time before [ ^^^J^P'^'y 
he was fe und dead he appeared to be 
in the be^t of henlth, and was appar- 

" i.. ;.....< friends Untly not suffering from any ailment." 

:•.,.. ,r .1 thei.ry nf sui- j Arrangement was made fc^r a poet- 
M..iii(»try said hi »■ 1 niortom examination this afternoon, 
lorrusive subliimUf Ir llu!l vas abcut S8 yciu-s old. 

controlled by the Kansas Natural Gas 


St. Paul. .T - ^ 

Hwat'f ■» -T'.. -.: .- . 
this i;. . . ■ r; to within 
the danger line'. Th 


1 to 

r\\* r 
■ f a f. 


The ' several fei t more without danger. 
r. -. The gn atest danger surreunels the 
Mouses under the high bridge on the 

Both President BarrrsdalJ and Dlrect- 
' or John S. Scully intimated this and 
referred to the fact that half a dcvzen 
I corpeirations, controlled by the same 
' Intel tsts. had been regularly chartered 
1 in Kansai^, and the Kansas Natural 
I Gas company's holdings either had 
1 been or would shortly be transferred 
! to one of these. Commenting on the 
I decision. President Barnsdali said: 

"The supreme court decision will not 
j injure us to any extent. We have other 
companies doing business in Kansas." 
I The Kansas Natural Gas company 
1 has $12,000,000 stock and $4,000,000 bonds, 
of which nearly all Is held in Pitts- 
burg. The cc^mpany was incorporated 


gauge le 
This la t 
Jur..', 1^'. 

V.i,.., ■, - 

■ 1 IZ.if feet at l» e> cnu k. ' 
. .It prnnt reached since ' 

y\. \']v on :!.■ tl.its. 

>ipp»r Vv'e*t side flats. _ Here there is j^ Delaware and had oil and gas hold- 
ings of ::::0,000 acres at one time with a 
production of many millions of feet of 

« ij-'.'.t feet of water and a swift cur 

rent. All but three or four families 

have mcv d out. «-»n the Slate street jg^s per day. 

flats the V ater is reaching into the first : 1 

, floor of tlie buildings and many faml- 

:nd the weather 4jt^^g ^ave moved out. The smaller 

, ,, .,,.... .;om their hcmies. | houses have been securely moored and 

business district is absolutely i none are expected to be damaged be- 

\.vcr. arid eaa stand a rise oflyond beii g slightly watersc>aked. 


Meadov^s, Idaho, July 8. — The stage 
from Warren le» Meadows has been 
held up by a lone highwayman near 
Resort station, 
the driver with 

He then removed all the registered let- 
ters. Tw J passengers and the driver 
were lined up and relieved of their 
The bandit covered j valuables. The robber then coolly 
two automatic re- | walkeel away with his plunder. 

LIABILITIES $357,645; 

ASSbiS BUT $260. 

Chicago. July 8.— Lewis M. Spencer, 
a life insurant and bond agent, has 
filed a voluntary petition in bankruptcy 
in the United States district court. He 
places his liabilities at $257,643 and his 
assets at $1.60. 

New York. July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Neither Republicans nor 
Democrats seem to regard it too early 
for speculation on the presidential 
I candidates and party realignments of 
; 1008. Especially is this true of the 
Republicans. TJie antl-Roosevelt Re- 
I publicans, of whom there are a few, 
are even less .'i»«erttve than they were 
before the national convention last 
year, when Senators Hanna and Quay 
(were alive, and Senator Scott, aided 
■ by Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York 
j sympathizers, was trying feebly to 
I stem the Roosevelt tide. For practical 
j working purposes there is now 
no anti-Roosevelt faction in the 
j Republican party. There probably 
! won't l>e any at the end of the presl- 
1 dent's term. The Republican senate 
will, no doubt measure swords with the 
txeeutive whenever good occasions of- 
fer, but individual senators of that 
party are not likely to seek, or at least 
to obtain, re-election on any platform 
of serious Republican opposition to 
him. Each succeeding event of Repub- 

volvers and compelled him to cut open I amountln;{ to $1,200 or $1,500. 
the mail sacks and throw them down, i was unmi..sked. 


Danbury, Conn.. July 8— The Rev. 
Walter J. Shanley, president of the 
Catholic Young Men's National union, 
announced today that the annual con- 
vention of the union would Ik? held at 
Albany, N. Y^ Aug. 22 and 23. 

llcan history, each new development of 
Republican policy, strengthens the 
president with tl.e workers and the 
newspapers of his party. The logical 
end of this Is the renomination of th'j 
president if he wiil accept a renom- 
ination — and perhaps without his con- 
sent. Speculation aus to his successor 
begins, then, with a tacit aoceptance 
01 his own candidacy providing it may 
be brought about; and it usually ends 
with the conclusion that If the presi- 
dent won't run again he will name, 
without very much opposition. Secre- 
tary Taft to succeed him. That, too, 
is a logical conclusion, because Secre- 
tary Taft, more nearly than anybody 
else, embodies Roosevlt Republican- 
ism, the most highly developed policy 
of political centralization yet attained. 
Greater latitude for speculation is to 
be found in the Democracy. Leading 
Democrats are as much divided in their 
theories of their party's future as they 
were after the second Bryan defeat of 
IIKK). Standing out in slngTJlarly stronji 
relief, however, is the central fact that 

(Continued on page 4, fifth column.) 


Yokohama, July 8. — The steamer 
Minnesota of the Great Northern line, 
having on board the Japanese peace 
plenipotentiaries, sailed from this 
port for Seattle at 4:30 this afternoon. 
The governor of Yokohama and the 
civic bodies escorted the plenipoten- 
tiaries to the pier where they were re- 
ceived by a military guard. At the 
pier the plenipotentiaries and their 
suites, entered launches and were con- 
veyed to the Minnesota which was 
dressed with flags as were all the 
other ships in the harbor. 

The Marquis Ito, Premier Katsura, 
the other members of the cabinet, Mr. 
j Grlscom, the American minister, and 
i the staff of the legation were among 
1 those who accompanied Baron Ko- 
mura and his party to the Minne- 
sota. An enormous crowd of Japanese 
and foreigners with bands of music 
assembled at the water front, and 
general enthusiasm was manifested, 
the bands playing patriotic airs and 
the crowds discharging fireworks. On 


Chicago, July 8. — The resumption 
today of extensive picketing in the 
teamsters' strike promised to recall 
some of the violent scenes which 

characterized the earlier days of the 

"Th^ duties of the pickets," ex- 
plained T. J. Ryan, business agent of 

the department store drivers' union, 
"will be simply to watch and seek in- 
formation. There will be no attack.s 
on either non-union drivers or de- 
serters from the union. It Is neces- 
sary that the leaders know absolutely 
the conditions existing In the strike- 
bound houses, in order that they may 
conduct the strike intelligently. 

•arriving on board the Minnesota, 
Baron Komura and those who aecom- 
panied him partook of a collation, 
after whicl^ the ship sailed amidst a 
storm of banzais. The Japanese 
guardship Takao fired a salute of 
nineteen guns as the Minnesota put to 
sea escorted by a torpedo boat and a 
naval steamer specially detailed to 
convoy her out of Toklo bay. 
I The Japanese peace plenlpotentiariea 
lire Baron Jutaro Komura, the foreign 
minister of Jai»an, and Kogoro Taka- 
hira, the Japanese minister to the 
United States. Accompanying Baron 
Komui-a frcm Japan are, so far as as- 
I certainable here. Col. Tachibana of the 
I war office; M. Yamaza, director of the 
• bureau of political affairs; M. Salto, 
I director of the bureau of iniormation, 
and H. Denison (American) adviser of 
the foreign office, and a number of in- 
terpreters, clerk.s and others appointed 
I to assist the plenipotentiaries. Pre- 
mier Katsura will act as fcreigii mln- 
Ist- 1 d ..ring the absence of Baron 


New York, July 8. — Miss Caroline 
Baumgartner of this city saved the 
lives of a number of persons who had 
been overcome by the "back draught," 
In a serious fire in the Wing building 
in Ninth avenue. She had once spent 
a few weeks at a training school for 
nurses and when she saw several fire- 
men lying on the sidewalk, some of 
them unconscious, she insisted on 
caring for them until the arrival of 

the physicians summoned to the 

I The first man she attended had been 
I given up for dead, but she dispatched 
t a bystander for whisky, ice, water 
] and ammonia, and by diligent efforts 
I induced artificial respiration. Seeing 
that the patient was conscious, she ran 
Into the roadway and treated another 
Injured man, and then another and 
another, kneeling in the muddy gut- 
ter, calmly at work with bandages and 









Fair tonight and Sunday. Fre^h to 
bri]4k northerly wlntls. 





is now on in full blast. All 
Clothing, Hats, Furnish- 
inj; Goods, Men's and 
Boys' Shoes reduced in 
price. Money saved on all 

To those that are tired 
of wind sales this 



is a pleasant surprise. 
The Daylight Store. 



M. M. Gasscr Claims 

Wholesalers Discrim- 

inalc Against Him. 

Judge Dibell Issues an 

Order to Show 


33\-333-335 W. Superior St. 



Over Lobbying Bill Pre- 
sented By Capitol Com- 
missioner Seabury. 

St. Paul. July 8. — (Special to The 
HeraM. ) — Channing Seabury. vice 
chairman of the state capltol comnils- 
Blon. will have to reduce his bill for 
serviee-s aa a member of the commla* 
Hlori, if he wants Governor Johnson to 
uHovv It. Toflay the governor flatly 
refused to sign a voucher for $790 In 
favor of Mr. .Seabury. for services from 
Dec. 8. li)04 to June 26. 1905. and ac- 
companied his negative with some 
strong language. 

Attached to the voucher was Mr. 
Seabuiy'a itemized statement that 
aroui^ed the executive's ire. 

"Their trivial character." sis he 
called them, did not please him. 

"I shall never approve that claim." 
wald Governor Johi^son. tling'ng It 
aside. "Here Mr. .S.'abury charges $5 
a day for lobbying before the legis- 
lature in favor ot the commission. 
There I.h no authority under the law to 
make any such charge as this. The 
whole thing Is ridiculous. I stand 
ready to approve a reasonable claim, 
but this, never." 

It was sugge-sted to Governor John- 
son that siniihir claims had been ap- 
proved before and. perhaps, this was 

"Not while I am governor," was the 
answer. "1 won't approve it in its 
present .shape ar.d tliat is all there Is 
to it." 

On the stren 
presented to tl 
for A restrali; 
conspiracy d 
local wholesal 
M. Gasser & 

from Judge D 
all the defend, 
show cause w 
shall not be 
from any atti 
an arbitrary s 
Ga!*sar, ptokc 
hold any meet 
be taken with 
his rights and 
tempt to Infli 
sell him good^ 
extend to hlri 
cr'?<lit. The o- 
and the coplc 
bo served on 
fore July 12 n 

The affldavt 
w Te made by 
ployes. They 
sale dealers h 
compmy has 
business have, 
ed, and since 
pelled from 1 
c-JthcT refused 
declined to ex 
term.s he has I 

Mr. Gasser r 
8 he called on 
&. rfwope and 
produce but v 
aakod for. Mr 

• I cannot s 
sorry to r-'fus 
and Monday. 
Into trouble, 
firm by the n 
wa."^ expelled 
elation and I 
result was th 
autTered great 

Mr. Gasser h 
on the Wrlg 
company and 
Redman, the 
price of sugai 
to have quott 
Mr. Gasser s 
sacks, asking 
to get the sug 
lay. Mr. Re. 

Wait until 

Mr. Wright, 
ser. Instruct-^' 
sugar C. O. D, 

?th of affidavits which he 

le court with his petition 

ing order in the alleged 

se started against th? 

e and retail gviccrs, M. 

Company have secured 

bell an order directed to 
»nts and ordering them to 
hy an injunctlonal order 
Issued restraining them 
mpt to control trade, fix 
■ale of prices, boycott Mr. 
: his place of business, 
ing it which action shall 

a view of Infringing o:i 

prlvileg'.'.s, make any at- 
lence wholesalers not to 

or to cause thorn not to 
I the ordiniry terms of 
urt directs that the order 
i of the complaint muTt 

he defendants on or be- 


ts filed with the court 
Mr. (Jasser and his em- 
purport that the whole- 
'. Duluth with whom the 
been accustomed to do 
since the suit was start- 
Mr. Gasser has been ex- 
he Grocers" association, 
to soil him goods or have 
end him the usual credit 
leoii enjoying, 
aakes affidavit that July 
E. L. Swope, of Fendol 
requested groceries and 
as r»^fused the articles 
Swope is alleged to have 

(II you anything. I was 
} your man on .Saturday 
but I don't want to get 

About six years ago a 
>.me of .Sutton & McCabo 
from the grocers' asso- 
sold them goods and the 
It I was boycotted and 

flnanciaJ loss." 
• • • 

tates that he next called 
it-Clarkson Mercantile 

approached Rufus H. 

buyer, and asked the 

Mr. Redman Is said 

d a price of $5.85, when 

Aid hf) would take ten 

whether he was going 
ir without trouljle or de- 
iman is said to have re- 

I see Mr. Wright." 
according to Mr. Ga«- 
I Redman to sell the 

that I am going 
Mr. Wright. Isn't 
taking this stand 
expelled from the 



Permission of Chinese to Send 
Esscort With Llama. 

Pfkln, July S.— M. rokotlloff. th« R-is- 
Hliii niintster at Pekin, hu.s left fir 
Wa-thlnston. Prior to his departure h« 
r«<iiiested the b<xir<l of foreigTi ufTairs to 
sanctlni the dispatih of a small bcxiy of 
Ru.ssiuri soldiers as an e.scort to tha 
Dalai IJama to the borders of Thibet. 
The Chinese replUxl an escort was 
8upertluou.^ and<i thvlr consent. 
Russia Is apparently desirous ti ompha- 
hiao tUe fact tlsat the L>lama l.s under 
their prol'Ctl'm and it Is reported that 
the Llama t-i drawing funds from a Ru.^- 
ttlan bank at Ki.uhta. Minlst-jr PokoM- 
loft re»;ently privately Interviewed tha 
Llama at I'rga aii.l gave hlra presents. 
The Llama la .^till at Crga. 

The Amerii'un tx<lu.«iiKi rpjo.^tlon t« still 
In .'^tatu «iuo. It is g»^nerally consideretl 
here that an armi-stice between the Jap- 
an>A-5f' aid Kus.-^lan forces is unlikely. 




Japanese Land Forces On 

Russia!! Island North 

of Japan. 

Mr. Gasser says he went to Mr. 
Wright and asked him why M. M. 
Gasser & Co. was being put on the cash 
list. Mr, Wright Is claimed to have 

"I don't approve of your methods of 
doing business." 

Mr. Ga-sser claims to have asked him 
why, and what seemed to be the 
trouble with the methods when Mr. 
i Wiight is Quoted in reply: 

"You arc advertising to sell sugar at 

Mr. Gaser says he replied: "I did ad- 
vertise to sell sugar last week at cost. 
but you don't krvcw 
to sell this at cost. 
It true that you are 
because I have been 
Retail Grocers' a.ssociati*>n." 
' Mr. Wright is alleged to have 
j piled : 

I "I believes the association to be a 
. good thing." 

I • • • 

I The next place that Mr. Gasser says 
j he visited was the wholesale house of 
I the Gowan-Peyton company, where he 
talked with Mr. Mooro and said he 
would leave an order for twenty 
1 nlnety-elght-pound sacks of flour. Mr. 
I Moore Is alleged to have said: 
i "Mr. Gasser, we can't sell you this 
i tlour." 

! When asked why, Mr. Moore is al- 
[ le!?ed to have replied: 

"It would injure our business to sell 
you goods." 

Mr. Gasser says he then went to the 
credit man, W. R. Peyton, and a«ked 
why It was he could not purchase any 
Hour, when Mr. Peyton invited him 
Into the office to talk the nitater over 
with Mr. Twohy; Mr. Gasser says he 
related to Mr. Twohy his experience 
with Mr. Moore, when Mr. Twohy re- 

"We cannot sell you goods. If we 
did we wooild lose from 75 to 100 cus- 

Mr. Peyton Is alleged to have then 
spoken up and saiil: 

"Certainly, Mr. GaJiser, you wouldn't 
expect us to sell you $10 worth ot goods 

and lose $1,000 worth of business?" 

In another affidavit Mr. Gasser sets 
forth that the Duluth Retail Grocers' 
association held a sixxilal meeting July 1, 
at the office of Burt Holcomb, secretary, 
at w hlch af tlon was taken expelling 
Mr. Gas»er fpc^m the association, for 
the reason he h;vd started an action 
agnlnst the members of the associa- 
tion, and because he had cut the prices 
scheduled by the as.soclatlon. 

By reason of the expulsion Mr. Gas- 
ser claims that the W right- CI arkson 
Mercantile company refused to sell 
him a case of matchog on anything but 
cash tHrms, and that when the mat- 
ohes came <'. O. D., and Mr. Gasser 
called up the credit man. O. A. Ever- 
est, by telephone, the latter .said that 
was the only terms the oompany cared 
to make. Prior to July 1, Mr. Gasser 
claims that he was always extended 
credit by the company. 

Another affidavit by Thomas Tldball, 
an employe of M. M. Giusser & Co., 
stated that Fexidel & .><wope refused to 
sell the Gasser ct>mpany vegetables, 
on account of trouble between Mr. 
Gassier and the Grocers' a.ssoclatlon and 
I l>ecause of Mr. Gasser's expulsion from 
the association. 

the probability of his profossloual career 
being ruined. 

Minncsfllif nspcction May 

Be Wjfljirawn From 


Grain Men Doubtful as to 

What Commission 



Russians Startled, But Ex- 
pected It Ever Since Ro- 
jestveLsky's Defeat. 

Returned In Detroit For Fraud- 
ulent Naturalization. 

Detroit. July 8.— Thirty-four indictments 
and a r^yort crltlrisliig the reorders' 
court of L)etrolt for lux methods In the 
naturalization of foreigners wa.s pn^sented • 
t-jday by Judge Swan of the Cnltod States ; 
court by the federal grand Jury, 
has for several weeks been Investigating I 
the allegt-tl fraudulent naturalization of | 
many Italians h^re. Twenty of the in- 
dictments are against Ferdinand Palraa. 
a former memt>er of the city detective | 
buereau and a prominent Italian leader 
here. Antonio Orlando, Frank Napoll- 
tano and Joseph Mazri are among the 
others Indicted. Th>i rep<jrt criticising the 
recorder's court for laxness recommends 
that laws be passed providing that 
applicants In naturalization cases and 
their wltn«»ssf3 be examined In open 
court as thoroughly aa would be done la 
the trial of cases. 

The railroad and warehouse commission 
of the state of Minnesota has given it 
out that Minnes(»ta In.spection will be 
withdrawn from Wisconsin, and that the 
inspection department here will no longer 
send its representatives to Sup<irior to in- 
•spt-ct and weight grain. 

The di.spatch containing thi.s announce- 
ment came from St. Paul last night, and 
was the first and only Intimation mem- 
bers of the ^raln trade in Duluth had of 

the matter. Thie dispatch reads as fol- 

"Minnesota will soon discontinue its 
system of grain inspection at Superior 
and West Superior, Wis. The Minnesota 
railroad and warehouse commission has 
received word of the appointment of the 
\N isconsin board of grain In.spection un- 
der the new Wisconsin law. and. although 
It ha.s been requested to dl.scontinue Its 
inspection, the commissioners says they 
will do .so a s<Jon as the Wl.«consln board 
Is ready to begin work. 

"Th»» Minnesota co.nml.sslon has In- 
spected grain at VVcst Superior since 
1885. 'I he inspection has been made at 
the request of the shiinens of the North- 
west, and with the consent of the WLscon- 
sln aufhorille.s. The Minnesota commis- 
sioners have never maintained that they 
had legal autboritv to make legal Inspec- 
tion outside of Mfnncsota. 

" 'Wo are rf.aU.V at any time to discon- 
tinue the In.spection in West Superior,' 
said an official of tlie railroad ami ware- 
house commi-ssloii today. We have no in- 
terest in the mkttftf other than a do.slre 
to comply with the request of the grain 
shippers of Minnesota." 

In tlie absi>nce of fuller information 
Duluth grain men could say nothing this 
morning of tl'O effect of the commis- 
sion's decisi</n. The clo.slng quotation 
that the bi>ard desires "to comply with 
the request of the grain shippers of Min- 
nesota." led .some to Ixdieve that the 
commission wlsht^ a formal request from 
the grain sliippers for the continuance of 
tlie inspection, but this is nothing more 
than a 

Pending fuller Information or some 
formal notice the grain men are unal)ie to 
outline any action. 

Tlie members of the commission which 
will have charge of the inspection of 
grain at Superior liave been appointed but 
they have not yet met anu outlined any 
system. Tlie members are J. D. Shan- 
ahan of Buffalo. Homer Andrew of Su- 
perior and M. F. Swanston of Michigan 

Mr. Andrew of Superior Is In the busl- 
nes.s of manufaeturing windmills but Is 
said to have been In the grain business 
some years ago. Mr. Swanstom Is a 
North Dakota grain man and merchant. 

The appointment of Mr. Shanahan has 
created much suiprise. He has for a 
number of year.s been cliief In.spector at 
Buffalo, a po.slticn that pays from $3,0(10 
to $3,500 a year. The salary of members 
of the commls.s/on at Superior has been 
fixed at $1,200 u year. A numoor of grnln 
men wtio know of fact.s are asking 
who pays the difference. "Tlie supposi- 
tloti Is tiiat the Buffalo millers do," said 
one of them todriv. "for the Eastern men 
recommended his appointment an<l ho Is 
not leaving a koou thing without reim- 
liuisement. If this i.s so. is not Mr. Shnn- 
ah.m expected to earn for them wliat 
tlioy pay lilm, and if the Buffalo millers 
are to gain by tiie operation of the Su- 
peiior board of trade. Is not tlie farmer 
the one they are to get the gain out of?" 

The Simple Life 
In Gotham^^ Woodj* 

Veer-trailed Forests Within Ten Miles 
of J^etu yore's Citjr Limits— 'Rural 
Sitnplicitjr of J^earby Lon^ Island 
— EjK-periences of a Chicago **Open 
^ir Fiend.'' 

New York, July 8.— (Special to The 

Herald.) — Camping out in the wilds of 

Greater New York is a pastime the 

very idea of which suggests amazing 

contrasts. That it is possible to leave 

behind the roaring metropolis, with 

Its marble canyons and it millions of 

Inhabitants, and in the course of an 
hour's Journey become veritably lost 
in forests, where the trout are snap- 
ping at dragon flies, and where the 
wlid deer are running among their 
primeval haunt-s, may seem incredible 
to anyone in the South or West who 
reads 'the periodic statement that New 
York is fast becoming the greatest 
city in the world. The fact Is, how- 
ever, that the smoke of the great city, 
as it sweeps eastward to the sea, 
passes over v.ast solitudes that embrace 
untracked woods and unbridged 

The recent exi>erience of one of Chi- 
cago's most prominent lawyers, who 
found it necessary to be in New York 
on business that required his attention 
every two or three days for about two 
weeks, strikingly Illustrates these con- 
trasts. The Chicagoan Is what might 
be called an "open air man," and, as 
the weather was insufferably hot, and 
he had little desire for the ordinary 
run of overcrowded summer resorts or 
beaches, and a roof-garden existence 
did not appeal to him, he expected to 
have rather a stuffy time of it. A 
friend who took luncheon with him 
rallied him on his despondency. The! 
man from Illinois explained the cause. ' 

"You see," said he, "I have always! 
been a believer In the way of English i 
have of dropping their work and get- i 
ting out into the open for two or three 
days. Over there they take a row- 
boat and a small camp outfit on Fri- . 
day afternoon or Saturday and go 
away up the Thames over Sunday. So • 
common is the practice that for several | 
miles up the river the banks are dotted! 
with little white tents that apiing up I 
every Saturday and disappear Monday ! 
morning. I often spend the week-end] 
m that way about Chicago. But what | 


Members of the 1st and 2nd Divis- 
ion, will assemble at the Armory, 
at 1 o'clock. Sunday, July 9th, to 
attend the funeral or L. A. Kent. 

Iy>ndnn. Jmy ■<. 3:32 p. m — Miss May 
Sutton of l',i.>i,td.i; I, I'al., Iv-day beat the 
Brituli cl.impion. Douglas by 2-0 and 
ttius be'omea Biitlsli as well as Aiiie-ru'an 
lady tennis chanipl.jn. Tho acor-w were 
ti-a; «-■». 

H- L. Doherty h*Mt X. K. Brokea of 
Australia in the all-i:r.gland round of the 
tennis singles, S-'i. 'i-X t»-4. 

Homeseekers and Settlers to 
the Northwest. 

On euli Tuesday during April the 
Minneapolis U at. Louis railriad viU 
sell special low one-way tickets for 
benefit oi settlers, to Northern Min- 
nes<.)t-i, Dakota and Janadian North- 
v\est. Round trip tickets also on sale 
same dates at one fare plus two dol- 
lars, twenty-one daj's. Through 
trains daily to St. Paul, connecting In 
Union depot. Don't fail to consult Min- 
neapolis & St. Louis agenrs, or addr^js 

A. B. CUTT3. 
O. r .<- T .\.. Minneapolis. Minn. 

St. Petersbu 

landing of Ja 

island of Sak 

ported tonlgh 

circles in St. I 

l»e*>n realized. 

niiral Rojestv. 

w T' able to 

; Island as soon 
I strength of tl 
I be ascertained 

island Is too v 


Though thf 
to risk a gran 
vitch. pondiui: 
Washington, t 
Sakhalin is ^o 
an's decision 
'^inclusion of 
namely, that i 
meeting It is 
island, whose 
ant card In J; 
at Was«hliigtoi 

■g, July 8. 7:50 p. m.— A 

f>anese troops on the 

halin waiS officially re- 

and startled military 

\»tersburg, though it had 

since the defeat of Atl- 

nsky that the Japanese 

take possession of the 

as they thought fit. The 

le landing force cannot 

but the garri.son of the 

eak to offer an effective 


CherLK»urg, July 8.— The final ceremony 
of the transfer of the Ixidy of Admiral 
Paul Jones on board the United States 
flagslili) Brooklyn took place at noon to- 
day and was the occasion for another Im- 
pre.sslve function In wliich the entire 
force of tlie American fleet, large detach- 
ments of FreiH'h tK>ldler3 and sailors and 
an enormoUs crowd of townspeople par- 

Tiie American squadron will sail at 6 
o'clock this afternoon. 

Paris. July 8.— The I-'rench government 
has conferred the cross of the legion of 
honor upon Re.vr Admiral Charles D. Slgs- 
, b«e .and a number of his officers. 

fapanesw 9»em unwilling 
1 battle with Gen. Line- 
the peace meeting at 
he landiniff of tr<>Hvs on 
n.sidered to express Jap- 
rt^ardlng the formal 
a general arml.stloe, 
T the Interval before the 
necessary to occupy the 
possession Is an import- 
pan's diplomatic ocintest 

Visitors to 


Harris & Esterly^ 

Spalding Hotel. 


Harris & Esterly^ 
Spalding Hotel. 



Japs Appear Off Coast of Rus- 
sian Island. 

-^' Petersburg, July 8.— A dispatch'd July 7, from tlen. LlapunoPf, 
j commanding t le Russian troops on the 
I i-sland of Sakl alln. says: 
i 'At 9 o'clock In the morning, July 
' 7, a Japanese fleet approached the vil- 
j lage of Chip! van, about seven miles 
' southwest of Ivarsalcorsk, and opened 

tiro on the sh> re." 
j Another Jisi-atch of the same date 
, says; "At 3 p. m. Japanese torpedo 
boats approac led Kar-sakorsk and the 
Russian batte ies opened Are on them 
\ and compelled the boats to retire. Dur- 
I ins? the bomb, irdment four cf the In- 
habitants of tvar.Siikorsk were killed. 
The bombard nent had been antlcl- 
; pated and th ' commandant had or- 
I \ 'Pd the witl drawal of the defenders 

Show Rooms 
3 1 5 West 

Superior St. 

I Kiel. <j»'rmanj July S. — First Lieutenant 
I Nlrrnh»'lni. eonmander of the torpedo 
'boat ■•3"-li'4. which collided with the 
1 battleship Woe -th July .5, killed hlms^df 
I with a revolv -r at his re.*»idt>nce last 
night, doubtl^ i from the humiliation 
I which he sufrs ed over the accident and 

20 years. 

Are always welcome 
to inspect our show 
rooms and incur no 
obligation to pur- 

An assortment of 
staple goods and 
novelties unsur- 
pas.sed in the North- 

Those desiring 


will find a large va- 

F.D.Day &Co 



Woman Representing: Herself 
as Hill's Daughter Arrested. 

Chicago, Jjily.8. — Mrs. Mamie Hill, 
alleged to have repre.sented herself 
as a daughter-in-law of J. J. Hill, pres- 
ident of the Great IJJorthern railroad, 
was arrested here today, on a charge 
of fraud. The complainant, W. G. 
Parker, a ranch owner of Kansas, says 
the woman sold him a horse claiming 
It was a valuable animal. She received 
$200 part payment. Later he alleges 
he found mi.srepresentatlons. Charles 
Cuff, who Is sai.l to have posed as the 
woman's coachman, was also arrested. 

chance has a man in tills part of the 
country, which seems thickly built up 
all over?" 

"I have a camp outfit; borrow It and 
try your luck down on L<ong Island," ! 
suggested the New Yorker. j 

The 'Westerner Jumped at the chance j 
though, as he confessed, with little ex- ; 
IK^ctatlon that he should find a place 
that would appeal to a veteran woods- 
man. He rolled a flannel shirt, old 
trousers, extra clothes, blanket and i 
tent all Into a rubber iwncho, making; 
an almost incredibly small bundle, > 
while his cooking outfit, revolver, Ian- \ 
tern, flshlng tackle and other acces- j 
sorles were compres.sed into a suit 
case. Then he b«jarded a Ix)ng Island 
railroad train, rode out along the j 
South Shore for al>out twenty-seven i 
miles, jumped off at a station bearing} 
the picturesque name of Wantagh, and 
disappeared with a long breath of re- 
lief Into some thick woods. 

The nature-loving Chicagoan went j 
rustling through the woods, noting the j 
varieties of tree.s, birch, oak andj 
maple, with the eye of a connol.sseur, ' 
uncil, after a short tramp, ho camel 
uixm a pretty little brook flowing 
gently between Us wooded banks. Here 
he pitched his tent, and here he set 
about preparing his own dinner. His 
poncho package and his suit case ap- 
peared to be veritable magic bags, 
from which he produced as a-stonl.shlng 
variety of food and cooking utensils, 
which he handled with great dexterity, 
and soon had a fine meal prepared. 
Then he leaned his back a.gain.=.t a 
tree, and, with the aid of a pipe and 
book, proceeded to enjoy the solitude, j 
Once or twice a railroad train rumbled 
by In the distance, but othcrwl^ the 
silence was unbroken, as if he wWe In 
the heart of a wilderness. All night 
the Chicagoan, wrapped In his blanket. 

slept like a ground hog who has seen 
his shadow. 

It would not be altogether Interest- 
ing to note In detail how the Chi- 
cagoan spent his week, as he related 
the thing to his friend on his return. 
He was astonished, on waking up one 
morning, to spy a full-grown d er 
drinking at the stream, and a.sitonisned 
again, after casting a random fly in 
the stream one evening, to have it 
taken by a g-ood-sized trout. He 
caught several of these wighing from 
half a pound to a pound, and they 
helped out his routine provisions in 
line shape. 

Occasionally the Westerner visited a 
farm house near his camp and pur- 
ch.ised milk, eggs or even a chicken, 
but only once during the week did he 
descend upon the viilafe^ again. The 
occasion waa a certain morning when 
he appeared in the general store and 
asked for "a quart of corn meal, a 
cup of Hour, two tablespoonfuls of 
sugar, two teaspoonfuls of baking 
powder and one of salt, all mixed in 

"Hey?" gai?ped the astounded store- 
keeper, thinking the customer a mad- 

The "Westerner explained that .he was 
camping anl had been shmitten with a 
sudden appetite for corn pone — a de- 
licacy which, he declared, he was com- 
pttent to cook himself. 

A great deal of the time the camper 
spent in wandering over the country, 
and it was on one of the.'te occasions 
that, as he subsequently expressed :t, 
he discovered Jerusalem. Striking out 
of the woods, he came upon a quaint 
sleepy, little white village of prim i^t- 
tages, the inhabitants of which were 
attired in Quaker garb The Wester- 
ner learned that the name of the place 
was Jerusalem, and indeed it looked 
eld enough and sufflclentij' out-of-the- 
world to have been the original. 

Set in a grove of trees in the village 
the explorer found a clapboarded, 
white-washed, squat old "meeting- 
house." It had been one of the first 
buildings erected, he learned, when the 
settlement had been established, over 
100 years ago. While trying to get Into 
the church, he discovered an old 
Quaker pair who had celebrated their 
golden wedding anniversary several 
years ago. "Dost thee wish to go in- 
side?" asked the old woman, '^'hen he 
replied In the afflrmative.'she reverently 
unlocked the door, threw open the 
blinds and let a flood of sunshine Into 
the dust-covered interior. Everything as It had ben a century back. A 
great partition divided the meeting- 
liouse into two large compartments, one 
for men and one for woman. There was 
a big wood stove for cold weather on 
either side, and tin candle hangers were 
ranged along the walls. The Westerner 
thought of some of the gorgeous modern 
ti^mples of religion and smiled. 

For the second week he changed his 
camp to the shore of one of the bays 
that traverse Long Island's south coast. 
He hired a catboat from one of the na- 
tives and lived in it l>y day and .slept 
at night in camp on the shore. The 
young bluefish called "snappers" were 
row the sport of his rod, and he found 
that when fried In bacon grease they 
were all that an epicure could desire. 

"Well?" demanded the Gothamlte 
friend, when the Westerner returned, 
sun-browned and hearty looking, at the 
end of the fortnight. 

"Well, I succeeded in losing myself In 
some real country and getting loose 
from the city," replied the camper, "and 
I think I have more respect for the 
East now than I ever had before. J 
did have to slip into town twici on 
business, but I didn't mind th? 
railroad journey was only about an 
hour. Your country about here is cer- 
tainly the 14-karat article." 

"And the funny part of It is that you 
were at no time more than ten miles 
out of the city limits," replied the 




Of Duluth. 


Deposits received and 
withdrawals paid 

From 6 to 8 o'clock this evening 


Ironton, Mo.. July 8. — A gang of 
masked men overpowered and bound 
.Sheriff Marshal early today, forced 
their way into the county Jail and fired 
several shots at William and Arthur 
Spaugli, prisoners, lield on the charge 
of having murdered Sheriff Polk sev- 
eral weeks ago. Bach of the Spaughs 
received three bullets in his legs, but 
neither was seriously wounded. The 
raiders then quickly departed. The of the strange attack is a mat- | 
ter for speculation, .since all the shots I 
were flred at the prisoners' legs and 
there was n<» attempt upon their lives. 


Mctny Billions of Dollars Are Ouatraiv-' 

teed By Lrife Ins'urstnce Connipa.nies 

of tKe Woria. 


Transacted By the President 
at Sas:amore Hill. 

Oy.ster Bay, July S.— President Roose- 
velt devoted more time to executive bus- 
iness t<Klay than on any day since his 
arrival at dfigamore llllt. No engage- j 

ment for offjiclal visitors was made by 
the president, for, today and he had op- 
portiiiiitv, theref*»re, to cU^ar his desk 
of the accumulhtcd business. Baron 
Kanekl. the Japanese fiscal agp-nt In this' 
country, who! was an overnight guest of 
the president at Sagamore Hill, returned 
to New York today. It was In response 
to an invitalion Uiat Baron Kanekl camel 
to Oyster Bat. Tlie situation in the Far { 
East was discussed but no conclusions I 
bearing on the present peace negotl.a- 
tlons were rei^trted. The fireworks party 
at Sagamore HtH postponed from the 
night of the 1-^Qurth on account of the 
president being in Cleveland to attend the 
funeral of Secretary Hay, will be held 

If a merchant fails to make It worth 
your while to read hla advertisement 
he wastes hla apace. Space co.sts 
money ; and very little of it is wasted. 
Therefore — It la usually "woi^h your;' 
while" to read any store-advertise- 

Gambling on death has within the last 
twenty years become so stupendous and 
untevrsal a practice that Insurance poli- 
cies, to repeat a common saying, have 
been written on nearly everything and 
everybody save the solar sysli-m. .says 
the Philadelphia I^^dger. High priests of 
the great temples of chance— Insurance 
companie.s— have made converts In every 
corner of civilization and even beyond. 
Nothing and nobody Ijetween an East side 
tenement and a European palace or an 
Asiatic house of kings is beneath their 
notice as worth taking a chance upon In 
the huge lottery. Headed by the United 
States, with their $19,273,675,200 of life in- 
surance in force, the human family Is 
totally Insured for the gigantic total of 

Should any simultaneous fatality occur 
among the holders of insurance pollcl»*s, 
or even a tithe of them, every In.suiance 
company on earth would be bankrupted In 
paying the beneficiaries, the aggregate 
amount of Insurance far exceeding the to- 
tal amount of money in International cir- 
culation. , ^ » . . 

As before stated, the United States lead 
the world In the aggregate amount of in- 
surance taken out by dwellers within 
their borders, the most heavily Insured 
Individual on earth being Rodman Wana- 
maker of Philedlphla, who recently secur- 
ed \\ iOO.tHW extra Insurance on Ills lif^-. 
This added to the sum of Ids previous pol- 
icies, mean^5 that his demise will cost the 
Insurance companies $3,L'Ot).000. 

Anoth'^r recent news Item suggesting an 
unfamiliar phase of this groat game of 
chance was the announcement in l.,ondon 
that the late disturbances in St. I'eters- 
bnrg had prompted English underwriters 
to Increiise the Insurance rate on the czar 
from five guineas (-0» per cent to fifteen 

fuineas. with many underwriters e\en 
pmandlng more. 

According to .a leading inisurance au- 
thorltv of thl.H city as much as $oO,(yjO,i^) 
has at diflerent times been risked by 

Stops Chills. 


(Fsaax DATu'.) 

Curts Cramps. 

Kuropeaji In.suranco companies on the 
lives ot European rulers. While there l3 
ii<> means oi knowing exactly Just how 
tniwli the insurance c.^mpanies stand to 
luse in case Nicholas of Jtussla Is assa.'s- 
.siiiated or die," he continued, "those who 
keep an eye on insurance m-atters are well 
aware llial enormous amouiits have been 
taken out on policies on his life since th*'. 
(outbreak cf tno Russo-Japanese war. It 
winild not \yvi exaggerating to venture 
that it runs into the millions. 

"Ot course, the czar liimsolf Is not 
aware of this, the insurance in most cases 
beivig i:iken out ijy perhaps a few of his 
cw*i wealthy subjects, in addition to 
Amounts BuL)3crlbe<l by foreign holders of 
Russian bond.s and securities, it is not 
generaily known, for instance, that In- 
dustrial Russia, where it is beiDg devel- 
oi>ed at all, Ls being developed by foreign 
capital. Ma«y million.s of Americajj and 
English capital are invested in Russia, 
ena the llie or death of the czar is a 
matter of paramount imixirtance to such 
enterprises and tiiose Interested in them. 

"Wnilo ilio United States Insurance 
laws prohibit American insuracce com- 
p.anles writing policies without the writ- 
ten application and Indorsfm^Tit of the 
party insured and also a medical exam- 
ination in each case, foreign compa4ile« 
arc not so stringent. Hence «o small part 
of the business done by English. French 
and German icisurance c-ompanies con- 
cerns the welfare of the greater rulers of 

"Wht-Ti King Edward was 111, for in- 
stance, enormous .sums were risked on 
his ref.overy by English insurance com- 
panies. His recovery netted them ex- 
tremely handsome baiacices, probably as 
much as $-00,000 In premiums paid. 

"Then again, one of the most heavily 
it sured men on eai t)i Is the German em- 
peror. Owing to an insidious horedit.ary 
disease prevalent In the Hohenzollero 
family and owing, furthermore, to the oc- 
casional symptoms developed but care- 
fully concealed by the kaiser, the Insur- 
ance rate on his life Is three times as 
high as It would be were he an average 
I oi-mal risk. 

"Odd aa it may seem, young Alfonso of 
Spain carries probably more personal In- 
surance than any other ruler In Europe. 
By that is meant bona fide rather than 
freak or floating insurance, as is meant 
when capitalists and bondholders assume 
risks unknown to the insured person. Al- 
fonso XIII. is insured for upward of 
$1,000,000 today. As much of it was taken 
out in the jear of his accession— his six- 
teenth year— a very low rate was secured. 
Since then, he has developed a disquieting 
fondness for riding spirited horses and 

also for automoblling. While it may seem 
quixotic of the Insurance companies, ids 
habits In this respect have doubled tha 
normal rate of his life." 

But, continued tills authority, the 
amounts takk>n out In bona fide policies In 
this country far exceed, both individually 
and in the aggregate, those of any other 
country. Of the $19,000,000,000 of life In- 
surance carried In the country at large, 
nearly 1,000 are Individual policies amount- 
ing to $100,000 and upward, including one 
of $1,51)0,000. 

N.uurally large policies are held 
by men and women of wealth and promi- 
r.ence— risks, as they are known 
professionally— and vet, a;ixious as the in- 
surance companies are to inert ase their 
business, it is no ea-?y matter to secure a 
policy running into six figures or more. 

As a mittei of fact, the secretary of a 
leading company vouchsafed, hundreds of 
millions of dollars have during fae past 
ten years been refused wealthy Insurance 
applicants wh«j were unable to gl-.e a 
fairly normal bill of health and habits. 

How. it may be iigkej, do tht Insurance 
companies d't.ermine such c3L8e3? How 
do they Inform themselves exactly how 
far to venture in accepting applications 
for policies? For rich and pronil- 
r;ent tis a man or woman may V>e, his or 
her word Is rarely taken of itself, unac- 
companied by a report from wliai is 
Itnown as the burea-i of investigation 
malntaiiud by the respective companies. 

Soiiietinics weeks and months pass be- 
tween the timethe application is made and 
the tim.e an aitswer is gi\'en— and during 
tlie iiilerim the bureau of investigation. 
corresi)onding precisely to a detective bu- 
reau, hvs the applicant ur.dor surveilliuice. 
Wer-.' he or she besought of the law the 
shadow* Ing process would be hardly more 
thorough, though circumspect. By watch- 
ing every public move made by the appli- 
cants, gaining a fair idea of their modes 
< f living, their habits, moral standards 
and phjsleal Idiosyncrasies, the bureau 
attaches form an accurate estimate of 
the applicant as a risk to be taken or 

In the case of Rodman Wanamaker, 
who already had been carrying .some 
$3.0i»0,000. the applications were made out 
in the usual way by a prominent insur- 
ance company, wliicii in turn subwrote 
variou.s policie.s. placing them with other 
companies. The original company in -such 
instani'e never write.s a policy for more 
than $J5o,(KJo. So, reserving the afore- 
.sald .Slim for it.self. it divided the remain- 
der of the ll.L'iHl.iAHj among six oth^-r com- 
panies, simply assuming responsibility 
for the risk. 

The mlUionair** applicant, being a man 
of quiet habits and tastes, his manner ot 
living being an opeii book. .s'» lo say. was 
not shadowed so tenaciously as would 
have been the case otherwise. Neverthe- 
less, though he was probably ignorant of 
the fact, -several pairs of argus eyes were 
direct»'d tijward him for some weeks be- 
fore the i*ig policy wa-s finally Issued. 

As an example of wealthy Insurance 
applicant.s who are viewi-d askance by 
tlie insurers, since so many wealthy men 
ha\e succumbed to motormania. with a 
penchant for breaking records and other 
things, several larger insurance compa- 
nies have doubled and trebled their rates 
in granting policies to sut-h applioanta. 

Shortly before losing his life at Ormond 
Beach, the late Franit Oroker applied for 
$IiJO.iK)i> worth of insurance. His applica- 
tion was turned down, owing to lii.s raciiiB: proclivities. An example 
of good business judgment on the part 
of the InsuratK-e company. Another 
voung millionaire motor enthusiast, 
though a directijr in a leading insur.ance 
company, was reeently dcnie.i a large 
policy, except at double the ordinary rate. 

Owing to his eustom of fre(^iiently mak- 
ing flying trips over the eountry In his 
private car, George J. vxould is forced to 
pay a higher rate tiian ordinary for his 
Insurance. On the otlier hand J. P. 
Mor.gan, E. H. Harriman, James Henry 
Smith and others wno habitually run less- 
risk pay only the usual rate. 

While a Phlladclphian is the most 
heavily Insured man on earth, as a bona 
fide policyholder, the largest single policy 
in existence is hold by James C. Colgate 
of New York, one calling for $1.500,0<)0. 
There are a number of million dollar 
policies, and perhaps a hundred policies 
In the Unltea States for sum.-^ ranging 
from $&X).»H) to $1.0>/O,00*). All such holders 
are subjected to the system of espionagu 
practically by every Insurance company 
in business here. 

Among the mo.=it he.nvil.v Insured resi- 
dents of Wew York are August Belmont. 
$6i)i),fXiO; J. r. Bache. $215.(>jn: T. A. Buck- 
ner. $J00.0.>i); J. C. Colgate. %\,»*).ms\ P. F. 
CuUier. $:59G.OOO; Uhauncev M. Depe%/, 
W*iM*^\ ^. A. Ehret. $-.'70.(»); A. Fowl-r, 
IJIUO-W; H. M. Gennerich. $.5t)0.0(W; Francis 
Vinton Greene. S&W.'Wtj; o. H. Harper, 
$:i00.0<X): E. H. Harriman, $2.yi.000; D. P. 
Kingsley, $,iijO,0t»; Eldward Lauterbach, 
$3<Ki.f»>: John .\. McCall, $500,000; (ieorga 
W. Perkins. $275.()')0; \V. S. Pvle, $i75.0:W; 
Henry Siege!. $.yii).OO0; E. E. Smathers, 
$3:J5.<J00; M. F. Smith, $:i.j»).(»1; G. E. Tar- 
bell. $3i'i.0<X): George W. Vanderbllt. $1,- 
msMV. E. H., $3y«),000, and W. II. 
Woodln, $.-$00,000. 

Homeseekers* Rates. 

via the Minneapolis & St. Louis rail- 
road. On first and third Tuesdays of 
each month, to Nebraska, Kansas, Mis- 
souri, Arkansas, Oklahoma. Indian 
Territory. Texas, New Mexico, Color- 
ado, and other states. Stop-overs al- 
lowed. For rates, time of trains, etc., 
call on agents, or address. 

G. P. & T. A.. Mlnneapollsj, Minn. 

To Land Ag:enls. 

This to call your advance notice to 
the fact that the Minneapolis & St. 
Louis railroad will sell daily during tlia 
summer months round trip tickets at 
one fare plus two dollars to certain 
Northern Minnesota and Dakota points, 
limit for return October 3l8t. Low 
round trip tickets also on sale daily to 
St. Paul and Minneapolis after June 
1st. For particulars call on agents, or 

A. r.. CUTTS. 
G. P. & T. A., Minneapolis, Minn. 

People who commenced to buy real 
estate in this city ten years ago, and 
"kept at it," are among your "rich 
neighbors" today. If you acquire the 
habit now, and watch the real estate 
ads. as closely as you do the news, you 
maytie "well to do" In a few years. 

The Talk of the Town I 

Our deli^lou.s chocolates, bon- 
bons and candles. Strictly home 
made. Always fresh. 


a07 W. Superior St. 






nri.rTH wf.atiikk kki'okt— 

Fair tonight and Sunday. Frc^h to 
brisk northerly uintlA. 


reduced in 
saved on all 

is r.*>w on in full blast. All 
Clothing-, Hats, Furnish- 
ing:;- Goods, ivlen's and 
r>(>\-s' Slices 
prico. Money 

To those that are tired 
of wind sales this 


is a [)leasant surprise. 
The Daylight Store. 


M. M. Gasscr Claims 
Wholesalers Discrim- 
inate Against Him. 


Di')ell Issues 
Order to Show 


"m thi> atrength of affidavits which he 
presented to the court with his petition i 
for a restraining order la the alleged I 
conapiracy ca le started a^aliist th3 > 
Iccal wholesalf ami retail gpjcera, M. 
! M Ouiser & Company havo secured ' 

(from Judsre Di K»ll an order dlret-ted to! 
I all the defendants and ■.>rderin< them to 
'show cause wliy an Injunctioiial order 
shall iu>t be ssued resti-aininjf them; 
, from any atteaipl to contrjl trade, ftx j 
j an arbitrary s< ale of prices, boycott Mr. | 
iGi.'war, picket his place of business.; 
I hold any meeting at which action shall; 
! be tJken with a view of infringing- o:i i 
I his rights and privilege.s, make any at- . 
'tempt to InMu'noe whol'^salers not to | 
i sell him g<x>d.s or to them not to ' 
'extend to him the ordintry tt-rms of' 

Mr. Oasaer says he went to Mr. 
Wright and asked him why M. M. 
(Jasjicr & Co. was being put on the cash 
list. Mr. Wrlglit is claimed to have 

"I don't approve of your methods of 
doing business." 

Mr. tlo-sser claims to have asked him 
why, and what seemed to be the 
trouble with the methods when Mr. 
Wright is quoted in reply: 

"You are advertising to sell sugar at 

Mr. Gasor -says he replied: "I did ad- 
vertise to sell sugar last week at cost, 
but you don't kn^w that I am going 
to s.-ll this at cost. Mr. Wright. Isn't 
It true that you are taking this stand 1 h.ave been expelled from the 
Retail <Irocers' association." 

Mr. Wright Is alleged to have re- 

"I believes the association to be a 

good thing." 

• • • 

The next place that Mr. Gasser says 
ho visited was the wholesale house of 
the Gowan-Peyton company, where he 
talked with Mr. Moore and said he 
would leive an order for twenty 
ninety-eight-pound sacks of flour. Mr. 
Moore is alleged to liave said: 

"Mr. Gas»er, we can't sell you this 

When asked why, Mr. Moore Is al- 
lejjed to have replied: 

"It would Injure our business to sell 
you gofjd.s." 

Mr. Gassor swys he then went to the 

331-333-33S W. Superior St 

' credit man, W. R. Peyton, and aaked 
cretlit. The co irt directs that the order > ^hy It was he could not purchase any 
and Uie coplo^ of the complaint niu-^t tlour, when Mr l^eyton Invited him 
be served on the defendants on or be-; i,it„ ^^e office to talk the mtater over 
fore July 12 m xt. , ^ith Mr. Twohy. Mr. Gasser says he 

The affidavits fil.-d with the court related to Mr. Twohy his ixperience 
w re made by Mr. <;a.s.ser and his em- ; ^^.,th y,,. Moore, when Mr. Twohy re- 
ployes They purport that the whole- pn^.,j; 

I sale dealers in Duluth with whom thi .vve cannot sell you goods. If we 
coinpmy has been accustomed to do . j,^j ^.^ would lose from 75 to 100 cus- 
Ibu.siness have, since the suit was start- ; tomers " 

led. and since Mr. Gasser has been ex- j ^j^ poyton Is alleged to have then 
P'lled from tlie Grocers' as.^ociatlon. ^p.^j^,,^ ^j, jj,j,j ^j,, 

t.h»r refused to sell him giwds or have! -cv^rtalnly. Mr Gasser, you wouldn't 
I J -dined to ext 'nd him the usual credit i expect us to sell you $10 worth of goods 
. terms he h is b -on enjf>ylng. ^,jj ^^^^ j^^^,,^ ^,.,„.,jj ^^ business?" 

Mr. Gasser nukes affidavit that July ; • • • 

6 he called on K L Swope. of Fendol j^ another affidavit Mr. Ga.sser sets 
'6c Swope and requeste-i gro.v-rles and f,)rth that the Duluth Retail Gnwers' 
produce but wis refused the articles ^^_,3,^.I.^_t|„n hildaspt«cl:ii meeting July 1, 
asked for. Mr. Swope is alleged to have at the office of Burt Holcomb. secretary, 
sitil I at which a< tlon wh.s taken expelling 

1 1 anything. I was | Mr. G;u*fH>r fro-m the association, for 

.S')riy to r tu.-i y >ur man m .Saturday ui^ reason he h;\4 started an action 
and Monday, lut I don't want to get ' n^^inat the members of the associa- 
iti'> trouble. About six years ago a! ti,,ii. and because he had cut the prices 
St. Paul, July S. — (.Special to The '^i m 'JV the name of rfuttoii & McCabe ^ scheduled by the as.s.jclatlon. 
Herald. )—Channing Seabury. vice wa.-i expelled from the grocers' asso- jjy rea.son of the expulsion Mr. Gaa- 
chairnuin of the state capitol comnits- | claUon and I fold them goods and the ger claims that the Wrlght-Clarkson 
slon. v\ ill have to reduce his bill for , result was th tt I was boycotted and Mercantile company refused to sell 
services ts i member of the commls* , suffered great financial less." ' him a case of matches on anything but 



Over Lobbying Bill Pre- 
sented By Capitol Com- 
missioner Seabury. 

slon, ir I; A irits Governor Johnson to \ 
allow it. T>d.iy the governor flatly 
refused to sign a voucher for $790 in , 
f •• f Mr. .Seabury. for services from 

1 l:»'>4 t) June 2^. 1905, and ac> , 

co:: ! h's riv'gatlve with s.)nie 

HU'I. . . ..;u.;i;' ■, I 

Atta. h.'d to the voucher was Mr. 
Seaburys Hemized statement that 
arouse,] the executive's ire. ' 

" Ttieir trivial character." as ho ! 
called them, did not please him. 

"I shall never approve that claim." ! P^^^'^ 
waid G iveruor Jnhns >ii, lling*ng It " Wait until 
aside "Here Mr. S.-abury charges $5 Mr. Wright, 
a day f -r lobhyinjj before the legis- 
lature in favor of the commission. 
Tliere Ls n>> authority under the law to 
make any .such charge as this. The 
whole thing is ridiculous. I stand 
ready to approve a reasonable claixn, 
but thi.s. never." 

It wa.s .sugge.sted to Governor John« 
son that similar claims had been ap- 
proved i»efore an i. iiMh i[s. this was 

"Not v.hiU» I am governor," was the 
answer "I won't approve it in its 
preset!' : ■ ai*d lliat is all t 

to it." 

• • • cnah terms, and that when the mat- 

Mr. Gasser s ates that he next called ahes came c. o. D., and Mr. Gasser 
on the Wrlglit-Clark.son Mercantile railed up the credit man, G. A. Ever- 
company and approached Rufus H. ' est, by telephone, the latter said that 
Redman, the Ouyor. and asked the wa.s the only terms the crimpany cared 
price of sugar Mr. Redman Is said I to make. Prior to July 1, Mr. Gas.ser 
t'< havA quoted a price of $;j.6.''<, when ' claims that he was always extended 
Mr < Jasser said ho would take ten t crf^llt by the company. 
S9a. ks, asking whether he was going Another affidavit by Thomas Tidbfill. 
to get the .lugsr without trouble or do- i ;ui employe of M. M. Gasser & Co., 
lay. Mr. Redman U said to have re- 1 stated that F.^hlel & .*^woi>e n fused to 

I sell the Gasser company vegetables, 

I see Mr. Wright." on account of trouble between Mr. 

according to Mr. Ga8-|<ja»9er and the (Grocers' association ami 

instructed Redman to soil the" because of Mr. Ga-sser's expulsion from 


sugar C. O. D. 

*re Is 



the association. 

the probability of Ills professional career 
being ruined. 


Permission of Chinese to Send 
Esscort With Llama. 

PekUi. J J : PokotllofT, the R-is- 

slan minl.>' I'-kia. lius left fir 

Washlngturi. I'run- to his dfparlur" !;.-; 
r«<iUt,'.st>,-d tlie l).>.».r<l of foreign alTuir.s <-i 
aanctl'in the di.spatvh of a small body '>!' 
Russljii soldiers xs an e.seoit to the 
I>alal IJama to the lK>rd>3rs of Thibet. 
The Chines© repli«'d an esort was 
aupertluou.H and refus^sl their cons-'iit. 
Kussla Is apparently desirous to empUa- 
Bixo the tact the Llama Is undi-r 
their prot'-'cllni and It Is reported that 
the Llama N .1r--iwii:i.'- fr')ni a Rus- 
tfl^ui t>.ink ■ Poki>ti- 1 

loff r<->:en\:_ . . '■•■d tlia 

LlciTii L at I'rga aii>l !j.'ive iii;a ir-s-i.'^ | 
T);..- l.Iama 1« s»i!! =if L'rga. | 

T'.i'^ Ani«.'rli-u: -.nn 'pjr\stln:i ! 

In ,-<utlu ip-io. -; -nerally oo: i 

hero tliat au aransK-o l)etwe>'ii l:;,' ■'*•;>- 
antxse ami Russian forces is unlikely 

Japanese Land Forces On 

Russian Island North 

Oi Japan. 

Russians Startled, But Ex- 
pected It Ever Since Ro- 
jestvensky's Defeat. 



!^t Pet.ersbuig, July 8, 7:50 p. m.— A 
'.aadlnsr of Jaiiano.^o trooi« on the 
ik ii'iKi \va.s officially re- 
ported tjiii^hi and startled military 


Cherbou^^, July S.— The final ceremony 
of tile transf»'r of tlie body of Admiral 
Paul Jonf's on board the United States 
flagshlt) Hriiuklyn t(».)k place ut noun to- 
day and %N as lh»> occasion for ajiother Im- 

a In -!f P .t.M-<hiir«r rhmiffhlt h^.l I""'^^^'^'* function in wliich the entiru 
^ in .■>t I ■teistiurg, tnougn it naa -^^^^g ^f ^,,^ American fle.u. large detach- 

. i;,-:!. since the defeat of Ad- , ments of Fr»Mu h tK)ldler3 and sailors and 
•jestv. nsky that the Japanese fl'riZacT'''^^ '"'"'"''* °' townspeople par- 


in -\:: 

tM.l.iy ■ 
L>'>u«la3 b) 


0-.J. . 

11 .. . .•.,- i., .. ;i X, !•:. U- 
Aus'r ilia in tin- all-lCr.kflanJ ruuii 
li-ruii-i »i!!={Ics, Ji-d. 'j-l. tt-L 

■s Brltis!» AS well a.s .Viiu-r: 'ati | 

.1, ,.....: ... 'Vim s.'j!--! V ■■■.■ 

*'i '..Tke possession of the, Th.« American squadron will sail 
■■■:: us they thought fit. The ! "^'^l'^^"** ^^*^ afternoon. 
lie landing force can'iol ' 

at 6 

Htrenglh ..f ue lorce can:;oi , p.^^, j^j^ ^.-The French government 
be ascertained, but the garrison of the has conferred the cross of the legion of 
Island is too weak to offer an effective honor upon Rf*.vr .Admiral Charles D. 3igs- 
defeiise. I b>e .and .a number of his officers. 

Homeseekerb aod Settlers to 
the Northwest. 

On e Juring April the 

Mlnne.i. ..ouis railr . i.i viii 

Hell spec.-ti .o-A .jiii-way ': -l^-v^ r .r 
benefit oi" settlers, to Nor'I. r :. .\:;;.- 
iiesotA, Dakota and Canadian X. nth- 
west, liound trip tickets also o:i .sia:j 
Wcime dates at one fare plus two dol- 
lars, twenty-one days. Throu^jh 
traitis dally to rit. Paul, connecting In 
I'nion depot. D-)n't fail to cmsult Min- 
tuapolis & :St. L.jui.s agen-.s. or addr'ss 

A. B. CUTTa. 
G. r. v% T. A.. Minneapolis. Minn 

ThdUgh tht apanese s'^em unwilling 
to risk a grand Irattle with Gen. Llne- 
vituh, pmding the p--'acc mealing at 
Washington, tie landinif of tniuM^--' on 
Sakhalin is o isid'Ted to express Jap- 

lan's d»-'i8ion n^arding the formal 
■onclusion of a gen»^ral armistice.. 
:i inielj-, that In the Interval before the 
r .'►•ting It Is ipceasary to occupy the 
island, whose pos-seesion Is an import- 
itst card in Japan's diplomatic oontest 

, It Wa.*ht!igtoi; 

Visitors to 



Karris &. Esierly^ 
Spalding Hotel. 


Narris d Esterly^ 
Spalding Hotel. 


Show Rooms 
315 West 
Superior St. 


' Japs Appea r Oft Coast of Rus- 
siiin Island. 

->' Petersbu-g, July 8.— A dispatch 
j dated July 7, from Gen. Llapunoff, 
I commanding the Russian troops on the 

island of SakLalin. .says: 
( "At » o'cloc c in the morning, July 

T. a Japanese leet approached the vll- 

j lag > of Chipi'an, about seven miles 
I southwest of varsak rsk, and opened 
' lire on the shore." 

I Another dispatch of the same date 
j say.s; "At 3 p. m. Japan-S" torpedo 
I boats approaiied Kar.nakorsk and the 

Russian battel les opened tire on them 
j and compelled the boats to retire. Dur- I 
I ing the bombardment four of the In- | = 

habitants of Kar.sakorsk were killed. p<.*j,hH«h*»d 

The bombardment had been anticl- cslaDll^ncu 
I pated and th • commandant had or- 20 years. 

d -red the withdrawal of the defenders 


Kiel, ff'-rmany July S— First Lleutt-nant 
Nlrrnh»^itii. con mander of the torpedo 
b<jat ■3'— 1:'4. which collided with the 
battleship Woei th July 5, killed hims<df 
with a revolvi r at his re.<*idence la«t 
night, doubtles' from the humiliation 
which he suff»M-d over the accident and 

Are always welcome 
to inspect our .show 
rooms and incur no 
obligation to pur- 

-'\n assortment of 
staple goods and 
novelties unsur- 
passed in tlic North- 




will find a large va- 

F.D.Day ^-Co 


Minnesota Inspection May 

Be Withdrawn From 


Grain Men Doubtful as to 

What Commission 


The ^itnpie JLife 
In Goihatn^^ Woods 

Returned In Detroit For Fraud- 
ulent Naturalization. 

Detroit. Jaly S. -Thirl y-f.)tir indictments 
and H rej>ort criticising the reorders' 
court of Detroit for lax methods in tlic 
naturalization of foreigners Wfts presented' 
today tiy Judge Swan of the I'nited States i 
court by tlie federal grand Jury, whleli ! 
has for several weeks been Investigating! 
the alleged fraudulent naturalization of! 
many Italians here. Twenty of the In- 1 
dictments are against Ferdinand Palraa. I 
a former member of the city detective i 
buereau and a prominent leader; 
here. Antonio <.)rlando, Frank Napoll- 1 
tano and Joseph Mazrt are among the 
others Indicted. The report critlci.Hlm? the 
reeorder's court for laxness recommends 
tliat laws bo passed providing that 
applicants In naturalization cases and 
their witnesses l)e examined In open 
court as thoroughly as would be done In 
the trial of cases. 

Tho railroad and warehouse comml.sslon 
of the state of Minne.'^ota has given it 
out that Minnesota Inspection will be 
withdrawn from Wisconsin, and that tho 
Insjjectlon department here will no longer 
send Us representatives to Superior to in- 
.spect and weight grajn. 

The dl.spatch containing this announce- 
ment came from St. Paul last night, and 
was the and only Intim.atlon mem- 
bers of the grain trade In Duluth had of 

the matter. Thie dispatch reads aa fol- 

"Minnesota will soon discontinue Its 
system of grain inspection at Superior 
and West Superior. ^VI.s. The Minnesota 
railroad and war^liouse commission has 
received word of the appointment of the 
Wisconsin board of grain In.-ipt-ction un- 
der the new Wl.scoiisln law, and, although 
It has beon reijui-sted to Its 
ln8p»>ctlon. the commissioners says tliey 
will do 30 a soon a.s the Wisconsin board 
Is ready to begin work. 

"The Minnesota commission has In- 
spected grain at VVest Superior .since 
11S5. The Inspection has been made at 
the rejuest of the slii-mers of the North- 
west, and with the consent of tlie Wl.scon- 
shi aufhoriile.s. The Minnesota commis- 
sioners have hpver maintained that they 
had legal authoriiv to make legal in.spec- 
tlon outside of Minnesota. 

"We are re.ady at any time to discon- 
tinue the In.sperlion In West Superior.' 
.said an official of the and ware- 
house commis.sloi! t'>day. Wo have no in- 
terest In the nikttej- other a de.she 
to comply with the request of the giiUn 
.shipper.^ of .Minnesota." 

In the nb.sence of fuller Information 
Duluth grain men could .say nothing this 
mornlnu of the effeet of the commis- 
sions declsi(/n. The closing quotation 
that tho board desires "to comi)ly with 
the request of the grain shipper.s of Min- 
nesota." led .some to believe that the 
commission wl.shes a formal re-iuest from 
the grain ahij)pers for the continuance of 
the Inspection, but this is nothing more 
than a 

Pending fuller Information or some 
formal notice the ^ruin men are unable to 
outline any action. 

The members of tho comml.sslon which 
will have charge of the Inspection of 
grain at Sut)crior have been appointed but 
they have not yet mot ami outlined .any 
system. The members are J. E). Siian- 
ahan of Buffalo, Homer Andrew of Su- 
perior and M. V Swan.slon of Michigan 

Mr. Andr<^w of Superior Is in the busi- 
ness of mamifaeturing windmills but Is 
said to have been in the grain business 
some years ago. Mr. Swansfom Is a 
North Dakota grain man and merchant. 

The appointment of Mr. Shanahan has 
created much s uprise. He has for a 
number of years been chief inspector at 
IJuffalo, a poslti( n that pay.s from $.3,000 
to $3,500 a year. Tho salary of members 
of the comml.ssJun at Superior has bef>n 
fixed at $1,1*00 a year. A numoer of Rr:4ln 
men wlio know of these facts are asking 
who pays the difference. "The supposi- 
tion Is tliat the Buffalo millers do," s.ald 
one of them todriy. "for the Eastern men 
recimimended his appointment and he Is 
not leaving a roou thln>( without relin- 
liursement. If tids Is so. Is not Mr. Shan- 
ahan expected to earn for them what 
th(>y pay him, and if the Buffalo millers 
are to gain by the operation of the Su- 
perior board of trade, is not tlie farmer 
the one they are to get the gain out of?" 

'Deevirailed Forests Within Ten Miles 
of J^etaf VorKs Citjr Limits— 'Rural 
Sitnplicitjr of J^ ear by Long Island 
— Experiences of a Chicago **Open 
^ir Fiend.'' 


Members of the 1st and 2nd Dlvls- 
Ion, will assemble at the Armory, 
at 1 o'clock. Sunday. July 9th, to 
attend the funeral of L. A. Kent. 

New York, July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Camping out in the wilds of 
Greater New York Is a pastime the 
very idea of which suggests amazing 
contrasts. That it la po.sslble to leave 
behind the roaring metropolis, with 
Its marble canyons and It millions of 

inhabitants, and in the course of an 
hour's Journey become veritably lost 
In forests, where the tr<iut are snap- 
ping at dragon flies, and where the | 
wlid deer are running among their 
primeval haunt.s, may seem incredible 
to anyone In the .South or West who 
reads -the periodic statement that New 
York Is fast becoming the greatest 
city In the world. Tho fact is, how- 
ever, that the smoke of the great city, 
as It sweeps eastward to the se.a, 
passes over vast solitudes that embrace 
untracked woods and unbridged 

The recent experience of one of Chi- 
cago's most prominent iawyer.s, who 
found it necessary to be in New York 
on business that required his attention 
every two or three days for about two 
weeks, strikingly illustrates these con- | 
trasts. The Chicagoan Is what might 
be called an 'open air man," and. as j 
the w.ather was insufferably hot. and 
he had little desire for the ordinary j 
run of overcrowded .summer resorts or , 
beaches, and a roof-garden existence | 
did not appeal to hlni, he expected to I 
have rather a stuffy time of It. A I 
friend who took luncheon with him' 
rallied him on his despondency. The; 
man from Illinois explained the 

"You see," said he, "I have always ! 
been a believer In tho way of English 
have of dropping their work and get-, 
ting out Into the open for two or three 
days. Over there they take a row- 1 
boat and a small camp outfit on Fri- 
day afternoon or Saturday and go 
away up the Thames over Sunday. So | 
common Is the practice that for several | 
miles up the river the banks are dotted i 
with little white tents that apidng up j 
every Saturday and disappear Monday; 
morning. I often spend the week-end; 
111 Ihat way about Chicago. But what | 
chance has a man in this part of the! 
country, whlcli seems thickly built up ■ 
ail over?" j 

"I have a camp outfit; borrow It and ; 
try your luck down on I>}ng Island," [ 
suggested the New Yorker. 

The Westerner Jumped at the chance] 
though, as he confessed, with little ex- ; 
IK»ctatlon that he should find a place 
that would appeal to a veteran woods- | 
man. He rolled a fiannel shirt, old | 
trousers, extra clothes, blanket and 
tent all into a rubber poncho, making; 
an almost Incredibly small bundle, i 
while his cooking outfit, revolver, Ian- j 
tern, fishing tackle and other acces- 1 
sorles were compressed Into a suit! 
case. Then be boarded a l.rf>ng Island 
railroad train, rode out along the | 
.South Shore for about 
miles, Jumped off at a station bearing j 
the picturesque name of Wantagh, audi 
disappeared with a long breath of re- 
lief Into some thick wo<jds. 

Tho nature-loving Chicagoan went 
rustling through the 
varieties of tree.s. 
maple, with the eye 
until, after a short 
uivm a pretty little 

woods, noting the 

birch, oak and 

of a connoisseur, 

tramp, he came 

brook flowing 


Woman Representing Herself 
as Hill's Daughter Arrested. 

Chicago, Jjily 8. — Mrs. Mamie Hill, 
alleged to have represented herself 
as a daughter-in-law of J. J. Hill, pres- 
ident of the Great Northern railroad, 
was arrested here today, on a charge 
of fraud. The complainant, W. G. 
Parker, a ranch owner of Kansas, says 
the woman sold him a liorse claiming 
It was a valualile animal. She received 
$200 part payment. I..ater he alleges 
he found misrepresentations. Charles 
Cuff, who Is said to liave posed as the 
woman's coachman, was also arrested. 

gently between Its wooded banks. Here 
he pitched his tent, and here he set 
about preparing his own dinner. His 
poncho package and his suit case ap- 
peared to be veritable magic bags, 
from which he produced as astonishing 
variety of food and cooking utensils, 
which he handled with great df^xterity, 
and .soon had a fine meal prepared. 
Then ho leaned his back against a 
tree, and, with the aid of a pipe and 
book, proceeded to enjoy the solitude. 
Once or twice a railroad train rumbled 
by In the dlstanee, but othrrwl^ the 
silence was unbroken, as If he wWe In 
the heart of a wilderness. All night 
the Chicagoan, wrapped In his blanket. 

slept like a ground hog who has seen 
his shadow. 

It would not be altogether interest- 
ing to note In detail how the Chi- 
cagoan spent his week, aa he related 
the thing to his friend on his return. 
He was astonished, on waking up one 
morning, to spy a full-grown deer 
drinking at the stream, and a.sitonished 
again, after casting a random tly in 
tho stream one evening, to have it 
taken by a good-sized trout. He 
caught several of these wighing from 
half a pound to a pound, and they 
helped out his routine provisions in 
tine shape. 

Occasionally the Westerner visited a 
farm house near his camp and pur- 
chased milk, eggs or even a chicken, 
but only once during the week did he 
descend upon the villas-e again. The 
occasion waa a certain morning when 
he appeared in the general store and 
asked for "a quart of corn meal, a 
cup of flour, two tablespoonfuls of 
sugar, two toaspoonfuls of baking 
powder and one of salt, all mixed in 

"Hey?" gasped the astounded store- 
keeper, thinking the customer a mad- 

The Westerner explained that 'le was 
camping and had been shmitten with a 
sudden appetite for corn pone — a de- 
licacy which, he declared, he was coni- 
pttent to cook himself. 

A great deal of the time the camper 
spent In wandering over tho country, 
and it was on one of occasions 
that, as he subscfjuently expressed ;t, 
he dl.«covered Jerusalem. Striking out 
of the woods, he came upon a qu.\lnl 
sleepy, little white village of prim (%*.- 
tages, the inhabitants of which were 
attired in Quaker garb The Wester- 
ner learned that the name of the placi 
was Jerusalem, and indeed It looked 
eld enough and sufflcieiitty out-of-tlie- 
world to have l>een the original. 

Set in a grove of trees in the village 
the explorer found a clapboarded, 
whlte-wa.shed. squat old "meeting- 
house." It had been one of the first 
buildings erected, he learned, when the 
settlement had been established, over 
100 years ago. While trying to get into 
the church, he discovered an old 
Quaker pair who had celebrated their 
golden wedding anniversary several 
years ago. "Dost thee wish to go in- 
side?" asked the old woman. When lie 
replied In the affirmative, "she reverently 
unlocked the door, threw open the 
blinds and let a flood of sunshine Into 
the dust-covered interior. Everything as It had ben a century back. A 
great partition diviiled the meeting- into two large compartments, one 
for men and one for woman. There was 
a big wood stove for cold weather on 
either side, and tin candle hangers were 
ranged along the walls. The Wesicvner 
thought of .some of thi- gorgeous nioilern 
temples of religion and smiled. 

For the second week he change '. his 
camp to the shore of one of the ?iays 
that traverse Long Island's .south coast. 
He hired a catboat from i>ne of the na- 
tives and lived in It by day and slept 
at night in camp on the shore. The 
young bluefish called "snappers" were 
now the sport of his rod. and he found 
that when fried In bacon grease they 
were all that an epicure could desire. 

•Well?" demanded the Gothamite 
friend, when the Westerner returned, 
sun-browned and hearty looking, at the 
end of the fortnight. 

"Well. I succeeded in losing myself In 
sc^me real country and getting loose 
from the city," replied the camper, "and 
I think 1 have more respect for the 
East now than I ever had before. I 
did have to slip Into town twic » on 
business, but I didn't mind becaui5e th? 
railroad Journey was only about an 
hour. Your country abotit here is cer- 
tainly the 14-k.irat article." 

"And the funny part of It Is that you 
w(>re at no time more than ten mileis 
out of the city limits," replied tho 




Off Duluth. 


Deposits received and 
withdrawals paid 

From 6 to 8 o'clock this evening 


Ironlon, Mo.. July 8. — A gang of 
masked men overpowered and bound 
.SherilT Marshal early today, forced 
their way Into the county Jail and fired 
several shots at William and Arthur 
Spaugh. prisoners, lield on the charge 
of having murdered Sheriff Polk sev- 
eral weeks ago. Each of the Spaughs 
received three bullets In his legs, but 
neither was seriously wounded. The 
raiders tlien quickly departed. The of the strange attack is a mat- 
ter for speculation, .since all the shots 
were fired at the prisoners' legs and 
there was no attempt upon their lives. 


Mctny Billioms of Dollars Are Guaraiv- 

teed By Lrif e Ins-urance Companies | 

of tKe World. S 


Transacted By the President 
at Sa§:amore Hill. 

Oyster Bay, July S.— President I^oose- 
velt devoted more time to extx-utlve bus- 
iness to«iay thap on any day since his 
arrival at ^agartiore Hill. No engage- 
ment for offjelal visitors was made by 
the president, for. today and he had op- 
portonltv, therefore, to clear his desk 
of the aceumulnted business. Baron 
Kaneki. the Japanese fiscal agv-nt In this 
country, who* was an overnight guest of 
the president at .Sagamore Hill, returned 
to New York today. It was in response 
to an invitation Uiit Baron Kaneki came 
to Ovster Bar. Tiie situation in the Far was diticiisjjed but no conclusions 
bearing on the present jieace negotia- 
tions were reported. The fireworks party 
at Sagamore HlH postponed from the 
night of the Fourth on account of the 
president being In Cleveland to attend the 
funeral of Secretary Hay, will be held 

If a merchant fails to make it worth 
your while to read his advertisement 
he wastes his space. Space co.sts 
money; and very little of It Is wasted. 
Therefore — It Is usually "worth your 
while" to read any store-advertise- 

Gambling on death has within the last 
twenty years become so stupendous and 
unlevrsal a practice that lnsuran<e poli- 
cies, to repeat a common saying, have 
been written on nearly everything and 
everybody save the solar system, .says 
the Philadelphia Lodger. High prie.sts of 
the great temples of chance-Insurance 
companies— have made converts In every 
corner of eivlllzatlon and even beyond. 
Nothing and nobody between an East side 
tenement and a European palace or an 
Asiatic house of kings is beneath their 
notice as worth taking a chance upon In 
the huge lottery. Headed by the 1^ "'ted 
State.i, with their $19.'-'73.6T5,200 of life In- 
surance in force, the human family Is 
totally insured for the gigantic total of 
in '.TT".4'')9.tH'). 

Should any simultaneous fatality occur 
among the holder.s of insurance policies. 
Or even a tithe of them, every Insuiance 
company on e.arth would be b.mkrupttd In 
paying the benenciarlcs, the aggregate 
amount of insurance far exceeding the to- 
tal amount of money In International Cir- 
culation. ,. , ^ « . , 1 

As before stated, the United States lead 
the world In the aggiegate amount of in- 
.surance taken out ~ by dwellers within 
their borders, the most heavily Insured 
Individual on earth being Rodman Waiia- 
maker of Phlled'.phla. who recenUy .sec ur- 
f>d $1,'-'W.0"» extra insurance on lil.s Hr*^-. 
This added to tlie sum of lii-*? previous pol- 
icies, means that hi.s demise will cost tlie 
insurance companies $3."tW.0(H). 

Another recent news item suggesting an 
unfamiliar phase of this great game of 
chance w:is the announcement in I.,ondon 
that the late dlsturlwnces In St. I'eters- 
burg had prompted English underwriters 
to increase tbe Insurance rate on th(> czar 
from five guineas <-''J» P«r cent to Hfteen 
guinea.^, with many underwriters even 
demanding more. 

According to a leading Insurance au- 
thorltv of this citv as much as S.=iO.O"0,eni 
has at diflerent times been risked by 

Stops Chills. 



Cures Cramps. 

Kuropefin in.surance companies on tho 
lives ol KuroiK-an rulers. 'Whiie there Is 
no means ol knowing exactly Just how 
mU4-h the Insurunco c.nnpanles stand t<> 
lose In case Nicholas of itussla la assas- 
sinated or die, ' he continued, "those who 
kft-p an eye on in.surance m-aiters are well 
aware that eiiorinoos ainounits have been 
laken out on policies on his life since the 
i.utbreak tf uio Russo-Japanese war. It 
would not l>t) exaggerating to venture 
that it runs inio the tnilliuiis. 

"Of coui.--e, the cziir hiraself Is not 
aware of this, the insuranee in most cxses 
bci'jig taken out iiy peih.ips a few of his 
cw.n wealthy 3ubje<-l.s. In addition to 
amounts euL(3crlb**ii by foreign holders of 
Russian bond.s and securities. It is not 
generally known, for instance, that In- 
dustrial Russia, where it i.s bCiTig devel- 
oi>ed at all, Is being developed by foreign 
e;-i4jltai. Ma<iy millions of American and 
ii:n^lish capital are invested in Russia, 
end tlie Hie or death of the czar is a 
matter of paramount imj>ortance to stu-h 
enterprises and tiiose Interested lii them. 

"While the I'nlted States Insurance 
laws prohibit American insurance com- 
l>anles writing p<jlicles without the writ- 
ten application luid Indorsemitit of the 
party insured iind also a medical ex.iin- 
inalion in each case, foreign compa.nte'? 
are not so stringent. Hence no small part 
of the business done by EInglish. French 
and German insurance 
terns the welfare of the 

"Wheii King Kdward was 111. for In- 
stfcnce, enormous sums were risked on 
his reicovery by English Insurance com- 
panies. His recovery netted them ex- 
tremely handsome bala«iees, probably as 
much AH $-00,uOO In premiums paid. 

"Then again, one of the most heavily 
irsured mm <yn eai th Is the CJerman em- 
pxTor. Owing to an insidious heredlt.ary 
di.s<rase prevalent In the Hohenzoller«i 
family and owing, furthermore, to the oc- 
casional symptoms developed but care- 
fully concea.led by the kaiser, the Insur- 
ance rate on his life Is three times as 
high as It would be were he an average 
I omial risk. 

"Odd as it may seem, young Alfonso of 
Spain carries probably more personal In- 
surance than any other ruler In Kurope. 
By that Is meant bona fide rather than 
freak or floating Insurance, as is meant 
when capitalists and bondholders assume 
risks unknown to the in.<:ured person. Al- 
fonso XI II. Is Insured for upward of 
|.l,O(K).0O<j today. As much of It was taken 
out In the j ear of his accession— his six- 
teenth year— a very low rate was secured. 
Since then, ho has developed a disquieting 
fondness for riding spirited horses and 

also for automobiling. While ii m.iy -jeem 
quixotic of the In.surance companies, his 
liablt.i In this respect have doubled the 
normal rate of his life." 

But, continued tliis authority, tho 
ajuounts tak>^n out In bona tide p">licl.>3 in 
lids country far exceed, both Itidlvidually 
and in the aggregate, of any other 
eountry. Of the |i:».*)OJ,0tia.i»00 of life In- 
siir.ince carried in .\\o country at Large, 
nearly l.OW are individual policies amount- 
ing to $l<w.(.iu<) and upward, including one 
of $i,c»'»,e<». 

Naturally these large policies are held 
by men and women of weilth and promi- 
r.ence— risks, as tliey ar-; known 
proresdlonally-<ind vet, anxious js tho In- 
surance co!npar.ies nvi to lncr» ase their 
business. It is no easy matter to secure a 
polley running into six fig i res or tnore. 

As a muter of fact, the secretary of a 
leading cooipany vouchi-afed. hundn.ds of 
millions of dolla-s have during past 
ten years !je>'n refused wealthy I'nsuranoe 
applicants wiio were unable to ghe a 
fairly normal bill of health and habits. 

How, It may be a.sked. do tht insurance 
companies d •t.ermine such ci^es'.' Haw 
do tliey ir.form themselves ex.ictly how 
tar to venture in ac,:eptii'.g applleatlon.s 
for policies? For rich and proml- 
1: 'nt as a m.iu or woman may l>e, his or 
lu-r word is rarely tak<Mi of Itself, unac- 
compai.iel by a report from what la 
known a-» tlie burea-t of Investigation 
maijitaimd by the respective companies. 

.Soinei lines weolts and months pass be- 
tween the timethe application is made and 
the time an answer Is glv'en- and during 
llie interim the bureau of investigation, 
corresijonding preci.sely tt) a detective bu- 
reau, h i.s tlie iipplhaai ui.dei surveillance. 
Were he or she be.sjught of the law the 
shadowing process would be hardly more 
tliorough. thougli cir.-um.spect. By watch- 
ing e\ery public move made oy the appli- 
cants, gaining a fair idea of their modes 
I f living, their habits, moral st.indards 
and piiyslral idiosyncrasi-'S, the bureau 
atl.»ch>-s form an accurate estimate of 
the applicant as a risk to be taken or 

In the case of Rolnian Wanamaker, 
who already had l)eeji carryins .sonio 
$.'viK»0,OfW, the applications were made out 
in the usual way by a prominoat in.sur- 
ance C'jmpany, which la turn s'lbwrote 
various policies, placing them with other 
companies. The original companj* in such 
instanee never wiites a policy for more 
than *J.5"J,i>«. So, reserving the afore- 
said .sum for itself, it divided the remain- 
der of the $l."-''K).(/it> amon.g six otli-^r coin- 
I>anies. slmjfly as.suming responsibility 
for the risk. 

The millionaire applicant, being a man 
of quiet !iahits and tast*»s, hl.n manner of 
living being an oi>en ijook. so to say. was 
not shadowed so tenaciously as would 
huve been the case otherwise. Neverthe- 
less, though he w;is probably ignorant of 
t!).; fact, several pairs of arcis eye.s were 
directed t'lward Idin for some we.-ks be- 
fore the oig policy wa-s finally issued. 

As an example of wealthy Insurance 
applicants who are viewed askance l>y 
the insurers, since so many wealthy men 
liave succuml>ed to motormania. witii a 
penchant for breaking records and other 
things, several largf^r insur.inee compa- 
nies have doubled and trebled their rates 
In granting p'llicies to sueh appli.'ants. 

Shortly lief ore losing his life at Ormond 
Beaeh, the late Franii Croker applied for 
$l(».i)aii worth of insurance. His applica- 
tion was turnf.l down, owing to his 
reckless racing proclivities. An example 
of good business judgment on the part 
of the lnsur,tne»» cimpany. Another 
voting millionaire m<)tor, 
though a director In a le.-i<llng insur.ance 
company, was reeently d-nied a large 
polic.v, except at double the ordinary rate. 
Owing to ills rusttjm of freipiently m.ak- 
ing flying trips over tlie i-ountry In his 
jirivate car. G^'orge J. (-rould is forced to 
uay a higher rate tiian ordin.ary for hLs 
insurance. On the otlier hand J. P. 
Morgan, E. H. Harriman, James Henry 
Smith and otliers wno habitually run les»- 
rlsk pay only the usual rate. 

While a Phlladelphian Is the 

hea\ily Insure*! man on e.arth. as a l)ona 

fide policyholder, the largest single poliey 

in existence is held by James C. Colgate 

of New York, one catling for $1.5«J0.OX). 

There are a numlier of million dollar 

policies, and perhaps a hundred policies 

I In the Cnlted States for sums ranging 

' from $5i)<1.0't0 to JI.OhI.iiOO. All such holders 

! are subjected to the system of espionage 

I practically by every In.surance company 

In J)usiness here. 

.\mong tiie h'»avlly Insured resl- 

1 dents of Wew York are .Vugust Belmont, 

Jfiiyi.OOO; J. C. Baehe. r.MS.f^J-i; T. A. Buck- 

ner. Jl'.'iO.tVji); J. r. Colgate. $1.5<j>l.00(>; P. F. 

I Collier, |395.i)00; Chauneev M. I>epew, 

:$G<IO.O<>»: }>. A. Ehret. rJ7ii,i>K>; A. Fowh-r. 

fJ-'O.OW; H. M. Oennerich. *•'»•»,<>«; Francis 

t Vinton Greene. $5-J0.'>t*J: O. H. Harper. 

$;^0i.0f)ii: E. II. Harriman. |2.'j<i.(X)0: D. P. 

KIngsley, $.>iw.'»t; Edward Lauterbach, 

$3'>i.fK)i: John A Mci'all. $50n.'y«; George 

W. Perkins. $27.5. i>M; W. S. Pv!e. I^Ta.OjO; 

Her.ry Siege], S.'VM.OtW; E. E. Smatliers, 

$3:t5.<X)0; M. F. Smith. $-''.:,<).(»<); G. E T;ir- 

bell. $52r>.(H)ii; George W . Vanderbllt. $1.- 

<W*).<»i; E. H. Wl-se. $3iJ0,(MW, and W. II. 

Woodin, $3ix),tW». 

companies con- 
greater rulers of 

t Homeseekers* Hates. 

Via the Minneapolis & St. Louis rail- 
road. On first and third Tuesdays of 
each month, to Nebraska, Kansa.s, Mls- 
.''Ourl, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Indiaa 
Territory, Texas, New Mexico, Color- 
ado, and other states. Stop-overs al- 
lowed. For rates, time of trains, etc., 
call on agent.s, or address, 

A. B. CUTT.S, 
G. P. & T. A.. Minneapolis, Miun. 

To Land A§:ents. 

This to call your aj'.ance notice to 
the fact that the Minneapolis & St. 
Louis railroad will sell daily during the 
summer months round trip tickets at 
one fare plus two dollars to certain 
Northern Minnesota and Dakota points, 
limit for return October 31st. Low 
round trip tickets also on sale daily to 
St. Paul and Minneapolis after June 
1st. For particulars call on agents, or 

G. P. & T. A.. Minneapolis. Minn. 

People who commenced to buy real 
estate in this city ten years ago, and 
"kept at it," are among your "rich 
neighbors" today. If you acquire the 
liablt now, and watch the real estate 
ads. as closely as j'ou do the news, you 
may be "well to do" in a few years. 

The Talk of the Town ! 

Our delicious chocolates, bon- 
bons and candies. Strictly home 
made. Always fresh. 


307 W. Superior St. 






D. E. H., July 8. liMS. 


1? perhaps too low n price in put on a suit of clothes 
made by such a rcinitahle firm as the Kuh, Nathail 
& Fischer Co. c»f Chicago. We know that manv 
a man will shake his head and say, "No $8.85 suit 
i\.r me!'' 

If you will take into consideration that we are 
ready to fit and guarantee these Sui s just as though 
you paid $12.50 or SI 5 f.>r that Burrows would 
iiave never sold yuu one for a cent less than $12.50 
ur $15, and that we d-. sell them ;,t $8.85 only be- 
cause we must dispf^se of goods wth the Burrows 
labels before our new stock with the Columbia 
labels comes in — then yoii may th nk twice before 
spending more than $8.85 for a summer suit. 

Among the many >ingle suits nhich we placed 
in the $8.i55 price co'lumn are man}- garments from 
the Siein-Bloch Co. and other fai lous makers. 

Tlic hulk of suits sold since "The Columbia** 
took huld of the "(ircat Eastern 
priced suits. Tlmsc wh<> knew th 
are nut slow to take a<lvaiitage o; 
lumbia prices. 

We want th^se v. ho usually buy a medjunijgrade 
■ ■' to investigate tliis extraordinary ^^.^o offer 
Get 1>iisvl 



Duluth Has Fine Lot 

of Pavements. 

Notes Big Improvement 

In Appearance of City's 


were higher- 
Burrows stock 
the special Co- 

ui uurs. 



1" u<.-tnute : DuriL.w-* $3.50 and $4 Shoes now $2.88. 

•You are getting a line lot of pave- 
ments up here in Duluth now," said E. K. 
I)uttun, the city enginter of Minneapolis, 
wlio ia In the city today, on a short tour 
of inspection. 

"With your new creosote block pave- 
ment, you have almost every one of the 
commoner kinds. Including cedar block, 
criopnte block, tar macadam, asliphalt, 
brick, sandstone blocks, and ordinary 


"With all of these kinds laid here in the 
city, Duluth is in a good position to 
chouse betwetin them. 

"The appearance of the city's streets 
has improved wonderfully during the 
lu!<t three or four yt-ars. 

"The new creosote Mocks which have 
tf-fTi l.'dd by Mr. McDonnell on First 
street will make a line pavement. 1 un- 
derstand that y<'u had a little liifCicully 
with some of them being washed out by 
tl.c heavv rains, but I do not believe this 
will cause any trouble after the pave- 
ment has hitd a chance lo get properly 


"Minneapolis Is laying a very large 
.imount of creosote hlocic i>av«mfnt 
year. Some that Is down now hats 
di>wn fi'r four years 
good satisfaction. ~ 

and it Is givinj; 
Some that we are lay- 
ing this v.-ar Is Identical with that you 
t.ave on First street, the blocks coming 
from the same company, and so far we 
nave had no fault to find with them. 

"1 c:ime to Iniluth more for the purpose 
of oeeing sume of your bituminous maca- 
dam tlian for anytlilng else. We have not 
vft laid any of that kind of pavement 
in Minneapolis, and I wanted to see how 
it looked after it had been down for a 
year or so. 

"1 am free to confess, that I did not 
formerlv favor macadam pavement very 
much, but what I have s«en of the bitum- 
inous macadam hris Impressed me very 
favorahlv. Your streets that have bten 
paved with It look very well, and much 
better than some that I saw In St. Louis." 

Mr. Dutton Is accompanied by his wife, 
and during his stav In tli«- city he is l>e- 
ip« shown about oy eity Engineer Mc- 
()i;vr;iv and Contractor P McDonnell. 

Mr. Balfour, prime minister of England. Physically, Mr. Balfour leads 
the simple ife, but politically it is made very strenuous for him. 


Discharged After Being Ar 
rested For Forgery. 

St. James, Minn., July 8. — A 

he has 

been bound over to the circuit 




The Epwortli Lea§:ucr>» 

Sijrn Cards Pledging 

Their Efforts. 

Ih Inter- 
or. v*'ntl'"iu 

I- • July 8. —The stvt 

nat.. . .. Ci'WOTth Itagiu- 
tuda-y Ir.aufe'urated a nn' ' ^ 

foi ^-..'Ct the evangelizalion of 'lUc 

whole uorld. At th. •■:-■■ — ? «. cc<. n-«! 
In Trinity Episcoi.a 


an • "• '-s anu '.fil^' urn luill 


wer- hut*'tl M!i u'hl* h was 

printed a p; 

ainl » 





.. ... ..^.....■, v. .a bv 

.portant results cf 

i:ie morning sesti'>r. •= 

•1 the program u-. :< r 


■.\ service" ai.('i 


■ - : lenees wer*» rr- 

la I 



., . i . . :" - 

. raoon was g!- " » cx- 

eu ■ 

■■•■" the mciurrLa....? ....... .i. peak 


I"L-nvvr, Xorlhwestern & 


ad was formally dedi- 


nt Epwirth. 

convey the bridal party to and frt>m the 

1 minister. I 

Thert- v. a* alfo a I rother of the bride 

uho had bi >ught a lions' wa^«m from a 

.nus rntnagfrie. and as the bridal 

cil !e wju leaving the house, the 

:»ridt-'9 broher and oth(r guests bore 

down ui«>n thc-m and. despite their ef- 

furi.x to tt^^ ape, thrus<t them into the 

( iiKt- t'l'tl li eked the «Jo<>r. 

A !ris< iund had bt«.n engng'ed. It 
h» u.It-il ihi procession and. followed by 
the weddir g guests in carriages, the 
march thrcugh the principal Btrtets of 
the Ea^t end began. 

The guess burnt d red fire and blew 
horns, whll • the angry occupants of the 
! age beat heir hands against the bars 
in futile efforts to e9cai>e. Chairs had 
been place. 1 in th*" cage for their com- 
fort and tiulirig that all efforts to es- 
cape were useless, they sat down aiid 
tried their best to bear It. The parade 
la.sted ftr ii hour, and was viewed by 
Director Moore Issued orders for tho 
rrest of the p.ortlcipants on the charge 
r h<»lding a circus parade without a 
( vrniit. but Superintendent Wallace 
tli.ught it .vaa a good joke, and it Is not 
lik(.;y that Ihtre will be any arrests. 

To Build Theater. 

Edward I.anntg.Tn. a theatrical promo- 
ter who alreadv manages a line of the- 
aters In the Middle \Ve.«t. Is said to he 
contemplating thf erection of a small 
playhouse In Superior. In conjiinctii-n 
with W. W. Nash, of the well known 
VHudevllle manaKPr.>». Mr. I..annlgan. It 
ia claimed, has already prepared plans 
and In the me.'irtlme will run a tent 
theatt r in that city. It is claimed fur- 
ther that if the Lannlgan tlieatri 1« buiit 
the best sIk'Ws playing nt the M«tr(>p<il- 
Itan and the Bijou on this side of the 
bay will be booked there. 




Noiir L'ii!iit!i Heights. Take Iru line car. 
Daaclfig from •'2 p. in. tu lu p. m. 


Was Prank of Ihc Bridal 

Couple's Friends a 




at Zenith Park, Sunday July 9ih. 

tciitb .1st Avf. West at <):'-0 a. m., 3 !•. m. 
.Round Trip 26c. K:.ces (i a.l kinds, he- 

, Irt'.-lini'.nts ^ :rvei! r n th-- tfr^-.Tid. 

Canoe and Good Music. 


Play In 

Gleske. claiming to be the president of 
the Idaho Consolidated Mining and 
Development company of Soldier, Ida- 
ho, was placed under arrest here this 
week charged with forgeiT- Andrew 
Shellum. a prominent farmer of Nel- 
son, this county, swore out the war- 

GiP.ske met Shellum In St. Paul sev- 
eral months ago and Interested him in 
his mining property, and Shellum took 
stock to the amount of $i.25. Later he 
became suspicious and wrote to the 
inspector of mines of Idaho asking for 
information regarding the Idaho Con- 
solidated. The reply only served to 
strengthen his suspicions and the ar- 
rest was the outcome. 

Gleske stoutly claims that he is the 
president of the company, and pays 
there is some mistake. He has sold 
many shares around New Ulm. and 
says he Is related to several prominent 
New Ulm men. The county attorney 
attempted to telephone ihem. but re- 
ceived no word. Gleske was dis- 
charged, because it was shown that the 
I tran.«actlon with Mr. Shellum was in 
1st. Paul, and he could not be held 
here on the charge. 


That Secretary~Melcalf Is to 
Retire Soon. 

Wa£hlngton. July 8.— Although Sec- 
retary of Commerce and Lrfibor Met- 
calf Is reported to have denied that he 
Kraft of St. Paul, which won the grand contemplated resigning there are many 


Operation of Ferry Car 

Will Be Suspended 


Repairs to the Overhead 

Trucks Are Found 


Tlie canal ferry bridge suspiended opcr- 
aticcis at 8 o'clock last evening, pending 
the completion of certain repairs which 
the city engineer has declared to be ne- 

Two of the sixteen trucks on the over- 
hottd track are badly worn, and five ! ^ 
others are bemg rapidly put in the same ^ 
condition. Mr. McGilvray called the at- i ? 
tentlon of the Waukesha company to the ! ^ 
condition of affairs, and was informeil ^ 
that the company expected to install a ^f 
new set of trucks, but e.xpecied the city ; * 
to stand the cost. I ^ 

Th© city englnt-er pointed out that un- , ^ 
dcr the contract the compaiiy must re- ; ^ 
place aJl faulty machinery within live ^ 
months after tne bridge is accepted by ^ 
the city. This time limit will not expire $ 
until Oct. 1. j ^ 

Following the recommendation of the y 
city engineer, the bridge was ordered shut ^ 
down, ai a meeting attended by tlie $ 
members of the board of pul>lic works, ^ 
tht mayor, city attorney a«d city en- ^ 
gincer held yesterday afternoon in the ¥ 
city hall. i S 

The Utst trip of the car was made last ^ 
evening at ^ ockK.k and a temi>circiry ;# 
ferry service has been installed in place ^ 
cl the car. ; 5 

It is difficult to state just how much . ^ 
time will te consumed in making the re- ; 'n 
pairs. It may re<iuire a week, and it 
may require thirty days. j 

C*ity Atior«ey F« sKr evening made i 
the following statement regarding the | 
closing of tile bridge: ] 

■'City Engineer McGilvray received word , 
yesterday tn>m the Waukesha Modern .^ 
Steel Str.ictural company that It would . ;J 
be unable to make necessary repair.s on .^ 
the bridge for about thirty days, and A. 
that it might tie well to discontinue the i ^ 
operation of the bridge Vn the meaniimc A 
in order to save additional expense or ;i 
possible dangt r. ?* 

•As tho f?teel comp.iny Is'* 
still liable on its gujiranties for the i 
bridge, it was deenu-d best by the city «- 
authorities to put on a ferryboat tern- 1 ;;^ 
porarily until further notice. i ^ 

"This course was determined on at a ;jfc 
meeting late yesterday a,t the city hall. 

city atttrney arnl 
engineer and the members of the board 



Invitation I 

Come In 


In Serious Condition From 
Tarantula's Bite. 

Grand Rapids, Wis., July S.— A. J. 
Nichols, a fruit man, was bitten by a 
tarantula yesterday on the back of his 

righet hand. Nichols threw the spider I ^'^''^.'^f^h'^the^maVor 

en the floor and hastened to a doc- 1 engineer a^id^^^^^^^^^ ^^ .^ ^^^^^ 

tor. all the time sucking the bruised , .^^^1^^^,^ ^j^_^j 

Our Annual 
Clearance Sale 
now in progress 
offers surprising 
opportunities for 
economical people 
— Hundreds of 
price tickets tell 
the story. 

ly swollen 

the wound thoroughly cleansed 

. c.....^.r'iitea tnat the bridge will be out 
spot to keep the poison from spreading. | ,,f c-ommissicn very long, but as a pre- 
but notwithstanding his hand was bad- jcauticrnary measure and to protect the 
A large cut was made and ! rights of the city under Its guaranties 
- It is the action outlined was decidid on un- 
. " ■,.. . - V, .V, *v.^ ui*^ «^-ui til after the meeting of the council Mon- 

Impossible to say whether the bite will ^.^^. r.ight. ' 

prove fatal or not. | This afternoon or Monday morning one 

An examination was made of the or two of the trucks will V>e taken down 
bunch of bananas and It was found -a^^H^^^^^^^^^^^ 

Of young ones , ^^^^^ which they were worn out. The 
city engineer's department is convinced 


Come In 


that there was a nest of young 
concealed there. t»n opening it no less 
than 500 young spiders were found. 


Of Photographs To Be Seen 
At Zweifel's. 

■— The photographic exhiMt of George 


You arf requested to meet .it linW 
V, Kalamazoo building. 18 West 
Superior street, at 1:30 sharp, <tn 
Sundav. July 9th, to attend ttie 
funera"l of our late Brother. Frank 
Schuman. Badges will be furnish- 
ed at hall. 

J P PETERSON. Commander. 

J. B. GELINEAU, Rtc. Keeper. 

thai the trucks ;-hould have a much 
kMg»-r life if they are properly con- 
structed, and thai there should be no 
i necessity for replacing them so often 
after they have been Installed. 

prize at the photographers' convention 
which t?loscd yesterday, i.s on exhibition 
iu ZweSfelg studio. Many are visiting 
the studio to see it and Mr. Zweifel is 
inviting the public in general to come 
up and see what Is doubtless the finest 
collictlen of photographs ever shown in 

Thev will be en exhibition only a day 
f>r two and will then be sent to th. Ir own- 
er In St. Paul. Anybody wishing to see 
this fine collection will have to go at 

Pitt' - 'iiiTer- 
ft'.'— , ■■ ; tnient ' 
b- ■ :- M' ■ •■■ I'f the 
depa.! ■ :id Alex- 
ander '»■> a..u'. ,-, .^ui- i .u;--i.>i^.iU of I'u- 

lice, over what oonslilutcs a joke. 

F. *'. Zimmeri ' Hackensack. N. i 

J . ;i;.ii .Miss L TimmSna of the 

F.i-iSi er.d. \vt re niaixlctl In the house of ' 
Kev. Mr Mc Annly. pastor of the Ro- 
man Avenue Christian church, Thurs- 
day evening. It had been arrangt ! .if- 
ter the ceremony there should be 
ception in the home of th*-- br'.i. -^ • -- 
ents and there were many 

Evidences of Foul 

Tragic Death. | 

^:. ;y. I.>v..i. July S. — The cor-. 

~ d to investigate 

UiC cause 'f the dealli of Ed Anderson, i 
who died from the shock of falling 
from a cijff here on July 3, returned 
a verdict yesterday that death wa.o 
(;i!^f..i i,\ a fall from a cliff caused 
1 rson unknown. 

Havig, Errickson and Johnson, who 
were wit! Anderson, were summoned 
t >•!. ;. ti. jury. What they really tes- 
tified to - kfpt a secret, but It is ev- 
ident iha there was suspicion of foul 

Anders, ii's coat and hat were found 
shortly a ter his body was discovered 
about six:y feet from the top of the 
clitf. Hb companions say that on 
meeting :he they were told 
by Anderson to wait till he returned. 
T' y did wait a v.hile. but i>ecame 
•Aiaried and went on up town in 
search oi a lodging place. 


indications pointing toward a new- 
head of that department. The state- 
ment is published here that Metcalf Is 
to be succeeded, ^nd that the trades 
and labor unions all over the countr>' 
are taking much Interest in the ap- 
pointment of the new secretary. 

I Inquiry at the department of com- 
merce elicited the information that 

I Secretary Metcalf would nt return to 
Washington for about six week.s. 


The Monster Fish Is Beached 
and Killed. 

Vancouver, B. C, July 8.— Thousands 
of bathers were frightened Thursday j 
night by the appearance of a monster j 
shark which chased &-year-old Johnnie : 
Menzies, who was swimming near . 
shore. The boy reached the beach in i 
Of I nnPWnrth Fnr Mk^ Alice l^f^ty, but the shark came on so f;ist ! 

Roosevelt's Hand. ikmed by a pole being rammed down its 

Cincinnati, Ohio. July 8.— Friends of 
Congressman Nick Lniigworlh of this 
city, are wondering if he has a nev.- 
rival for the hand of Miss Alice Roose- 



mouth. It took twenty men to haul it 
entirely from the water. 

Thirty-one British Columbia lumber 
mills, including all in the mountain dis- 
tricts, have formed a selling pool. All 
their product, which goes principally 
velt. Richard Clough Anderson, son of to the farmers of the prairie provinces i| 
Mrs. Larse Anderson of Grandid Road I of Canada, will be sold by one selling 
Is now in San Francisco at Miss Roose- 
velt's bidding, and has joined Mr. 
Taft's party, which is abcut to sail for 
the Philippines. Miss Roosevelt Is an- 
other member. While Miss Roosevelt 


Japan Borrows From Us. 

Effort Making To Firmly 
Establish the Association. 

An effort is b« ing made by the 
women Interested In the work of the 
Children's Home to re-establish en a 
firm basis the Children's Home associ- 
ation. In the early years of this 
charily, there exelsted a large associ- 
ation. Some members have kept alive! 
their Interest while many have allowed ' pj.^^!^ Jjyj.| 313^55 OfflCer aUd 



their membership to lapse, 
this charity has been flrmiy established 
by the building and equipping of the' 
new home, there Is a desire on the part 
cf many to assist In the maintenanie 
by ccntrlbuting small amounts. Tho 
finance committee, under the direction 
of the board, has arranged foi a mem- 
bership to begin with June. 190.i. with 
a yeiJ.rly due of $1 and tickets of mem- 
bership will be Issued to those women 
de.siring to have a i>art in this work. 






No notice required in making withdrawals. 


216 West Superior St. 

avifigs Bank 





Norwegian Student Singers 
Get Warm Welcome Home. 

A special edition of one of the Norwf^g- 
ian papers received recently by a Du- 
Kithian who was interested in bringing 
to the city, several weeks ago. the Nor- 
wegian students' singing organization, 
states that the students received an ova- 
tion when they returned to Chrlstlanla, 
Norwav. A multitude of about 2fi.iX<0 per- 
sons greeted them as they landed, the 
American flag was raised and all joined 
In singing the Star Spangled Banner. 

To Ste.Anue de Beaupre and 
Return $25.00 j 

On July 23 the Duluth, South Shore 
& Atlantic railway will run their an- 1 
r.ual excursion to the feast of Ste. j 
Anne, at Ste. Anne de Beaupre, Quebec. \ 
A rate of $::5 for the round trip is made i 
for this excursioru Tickets will be 
gocd for return passage up to Aug. 31, '< 
and good for stopover at any point en- i 
route. Palace and tourist sleeping 
cars, as well as first-class coaches, will ' 
be run through from Duluth to Ste 
Anne without change. 

For full particulars and for reserva-* 
tlon In either palace -or turlst sleepers, 
please make early application to 
General Agent, 
430 West Superior Street, 
Duluth, Minn. 

Three Citizens. 

River Falls, Wis.. JufV 8.— Frank 
Hurst, who lives three miles southeast 
of the city, came to town yesterday 
and was soon drunk and disorderly. He 
re.<rlsted arrest and stabbed Marshall 
Ander8c»n In the right shoulder with a 
jacknife. Inflicting a serious wound, and 
also slashed the marshal's right hand 
several times. He also stabbed H. W. 
Morrow In the right hand, driving the 
knife Into the bones of the knuckle, and 
cut less severe'.y two other persons who 
came to the assistance of the marshal. 

Finding that he was lik'-ly to be ar- 
rested. Hurst jumped from his buggy 
upon one of his horses and stabbed it 
In the neck to Induce It to break away 
from the crowd. Men succeeded In get- 
fng him off the horse' and to Jail, and 


Of the flliiO.COO.W'O loan recently nego- 
tiated by the Japane.«e govtrnment ih.- 
United States furnished one-half. Ha\ - 
was a guest of Rookwood. the Long- j^g such an immense surplus of cash 
worth home here, Cloug.h Anderson, in^g are in a position lo make thes. 
his big dark green automobile, was i^rge lo.ins. The wonderful cures mad 
regulai in his attendance. He lock Miss by the famous Ho.stttter's Stomach Bit- 
Roosevelt riding in the automobile, ttj-s during the past fifty years 'jiac 
and together they saw the Latonla ix. in such a p<»sition that It can al- 
races on Derby day. -ways be relied on in cases of sick head- 

ache, dyspepsia, indigestion, belching, 
flatulency, heartburn. costivenes.s, bil- 
iousness, cramps, diarrhoea or mal- 
...,.« ^ . . ^ aria, fever and ague, if you have never 

At His Own Request to Pre-iUied H. get a botHe today from your 

. druggist. You'l! P.nd it the best In- 

Vent Suicide. vestment you over made. Delicate 

^, -ir , T T c u A^- . women also receive immediate benelit 

New York. July 8.-H. ^^ . Ayer, al^^l"^ ^ f^,,. ^^..seg of the Bitters, es- 

member of the New York cotton ex- I p^cially in cases of monthly irregular- 
change, last night approached Police- ' Ities. The genuine has our Private 
man John Nelon, at Thirty-second ^^^t^^p over the neck of the bottle, 
street and Sixth avenue. He said: 

"I want you to take care of me. I'm 
going crazy. I feel that I may try lo 
take my own life at any moment, and 

I want you to prevent it ". 

At the West Thirtieth street station 
Ayer told the sergeant in charge: 

•'My name is Hal W. Ayer, broker and 
member of the New Yt>rk cotton ex- ! 
change. Being on the wrong side of the 
cotton market has cost me a lot of ! 
money— close to $150.(00. Hard hit. I 
was fool enough to go to the bottle. For 
four days I have been hitting it up. I 
feel my reason going, sergeant, and I 
am maji enough to admit it and ask ! 
your aid. Please lock me up ani | 
watch me." i 

The favor was promptly granted. 


ruin your house 
decorations by 
using inferior il- 
lumination; US3 
electric light, 
clean, clear. 




2(6 W. Superior %f. 

Old Rcned'j. yao Form, 


Tarract 8 Extract of Labebs and 
Copaiba in 


The <<i«<« '■-««. v- " '^ aLt^AtiuTo^jli euro for 
gouoirtioci. ^le<>- '.rkjtca. eic Kat-y 
\.o take, rc.»-.»ec;ci;» %•: carry. Fiftj 

;!. lis '■ ". -vf < .i u«r. J't-;.-.8 ?1, ti 

£. F. Boyce's. 335 West Su- 
perior street; Max Wlrths. 13 West Su- 
perior street. Duluth. or by mail Irom 
Tlie Tarrant Co., 44 Hudson street. New 


Will Easily smash Heaviest, 
Armor Plajie. 

New York, July 28.— That a 12-lnch shell 
loaded with only a small charge of Dunn- 
ite. the world's most effective explosive, _ . 

.,1 I t^ *v,^ ^iA^ r,f fH^ honvifcf : the 'phone and I will get It and have It 

will crumple in the side of the hea\lest ^^^.^.^^^^ ^^^jj j^.^ 


I want your shce repairing. A call over 


armorolad vessel, though the shell fall 
short of its mark by twenty feet, has Just 
been demonstrated at the Lefinning of a 
.series of tests at the government proving 
grounds at Sandy Hook. 

The great value of this exDlosive lies 
in the fact that the shell will pierce 
armor plate and explode in the Interior of 
a vessel. 

The explosive substance is named after 
its inventor. MaJ. Beverly W. Dunn, U. S. 
A., and Is a closely guarded government 
secret. Foreign nations have sought in 
vain to learn of its composition. 

I can do your custom-wcrk also. 
BLODGETT & CO.'S Shoe Parlors. 

Take Your Prescriptions 

and have them filled at 


We Sell Iron Fence 

Of Old Man Who Fell From 

Marshal'.town, la., July 8.— The gr, 
jury will Investigate tlie death of Sam 



The Stewart Iron Works Company 

■Whose Fence received the Highest 
Award, •* Gold Itlcdal," World's 
Fair, St. Louis, 1904. 

The most economical fence you can 
buy. Price less than a respectable wood 
fence. Why not replace your old one 
BOW, with aneat, attractive IBOX FOCE, 

"I^8T A I,inETIME.'» 

Over 100 designs of Iron Fence, lro» Flow«r / down the stairs. Erickson was an old 
Taae, SettMt, eia.fhown in ourcatakigues. ^ rnan who came to Marshalltown from 
l,ow Price* will .Scrprise Tou, i . McCallsburg to celebrate. He was en 
OALl< A>'D SEE CS. ) ; j|(.^<j j^to the resort and either fell or 

6. RAV& CO., 410 Yl. Superior St. [was thrown down the stairs. 

In Paying Quantities Made 
Near Browniog, Mont. 

Great Fails, Mont., July S.— Much excite- 
ment has been caused by a message from 
Browning, Mont., that Swift Current oil 
drillers have struck a large quantity of 
and that in a comparatively brief 

Erickson in this city July 4, if the rec- 
ommendations of the coroner's Jury are 

followed. A verdict was returned to- 
day, after an investigation, stating that 
Erickson came to his death by fallin^i 
from the stairway leadiag to a resort ( oil 

: in this city. Whether his fall was th? time 5.000 gallons have been taken out 
' result of an accident or whether he was , and that the oil stands 150 feet In the 

i ^^'4:2:''" ^.T'"" ^^ ^"°' -^^^'^ ^^ ^^^ i'^T- 'olher messages confirm the rencrt of 
: The evidence, however, while conflict- j ^{^^ striking of oil In paying quantities. 

Ing, indicated an attempt was being \ ^he wells are filling more rapidly than 
' made to shield a certain young man. j they can be balled out with the appli.-inces 

One witness, however, declared he saw i at hand 

the man throv.n out of the resort and 

Several Minneapolis and St. Paul capi- 
talists are interested in these fields. The 
company's well Is about 125 miles north- 
west of Great Falls, in the cedar strip of 

the Blackfeet Indian reservation, about i many of the natives, 
forty miles fronrx Browning, the nearest | was two officers and 

railway station. 


Killed By German Soldiers In 
Small Engagements. 

Berlin, July 8.— Small engragements con- 
tinue to take place in German southwest 
1 Africa. The troops are overcoming great 
: difficulties and are able occasionally to 
close with the bands of rebellious natives. 
The most considerable engagement since 
that at N»TUS. June 17, occurred oa July 
7, the official report of which was tele- 
graphed today. Major Graessar, with 
three companies, attacked 2W) Hottentot* 
near Kochas on the Fish river, stormefl 
a temporary entrenchment and killed 

The German his* 
three men killed^ 



I and one officer and eleven men wounded^ 


-'9'*m ™'' m " 


The Semi* Annual Sale of Traveler's Silk Samples 

Besrins at 8:30 
a. m. Monday. 

THIS noon we find that by dint of hard work we will be 
able to place on sale Monday morning: at 8:30 

Thoasands of Pieces of Silk Samples at the Lowest Silk Prices Ever Known 

No time for further particulars now— read tomorrow morning's paper for details— -the sale will 
eclipse anythinvj ever at the Head of the Lakes. Even the remarkable bargain givings of our 
previous Soaii-Annual Sales of Traveler's Silk Samples. 

Z^*muii j^.^'muit ffl^e/mSitlt ffl^iemSOt 





Kj^r '■/ 

I'xlge last evonlnff and explained to tho 
ni»>n\liorship the rocent at-tlon of the or- 
der In Incretujlng the assessmt'nt rate. 
The *iew ratt-.s are to go Into effect Oi-t. 
1 next. Prof. Ilardlgan based hl.s argu- 
ment that an increa.sed rate ha.s become 
necessary, on iOO.i>*!) lives, covering a period 
of twenty-seven years. This, he claimed, 
was practically the same as the Amerl- 
eni mortality table u.sed by the old line 
omrvinies. There were about seventy-ttv-J 
or eighty members present. 


f \ 

School Board Takes Hand 

In Fond du Lac 


Orders Purchase of Sup- 
plies and Elects New 

Antjlli- •■ !■ ••■■"■ '"' ■; 1 
tract, t: 

•tate of Mi:u..'.S'>'ua or U; t 
lias been placed In conn 
work of con.^tru-tlni^ th;.; ■: ;i«-rn 

Powe-r compu-ny'd pi ir.t on ^.l. .->.. i^juls 
river This U far :U:joiu l')-* carload.-*, 
l,a(W.<iOO foot board tMe;usiire. of California 

cm- t I, res of redwood forest In Humbolt coun- 
' ty containing al>oi t aMXXl.OOO.O'JO feet of 

""' '^^"^ i this materlaT. or mfflclent to last for; \\ est, I iitiout 2i» years at tlie present rate of con- 
ti jn with the > sumption. 

The work at all points on the power 
companv'-s development is pro(5re.-^.-<ing 
rapidly.' The recei t heavy rains, how- 
ever, have .somewh u Interfered wllh the 
work of excavation on tho canal and 
f">rel).ay by Porter Jros.. and in order to 


LYCRUM — Signer 

Blitz and Mine. 

redwood staves, 1. *,'<>.«•>; lbs. of ste«l bands | complete that pjin of the construction 

.... . \ >.1.l.. ^1.. *l fl t. » *UI»>4 a».-.o»n ctK/\\*. 1 


lbs. of malleable Iron shoes, j within the time limit, .n third steam shovU . 

and .several more e igtnes and dump cars , 

30(1. <W0 
cw»tlng approximately »-'<»,i)00 to b« fur- j :^'.J| '^^ ^j^*^^'''^;3''4|j^%'^yip7;^'en{'"{he*' <^^ 
nlshed by the tixceisior Wooden Pipe ; ing week 
eomiuiny of Siui Fronetsoo. The contract I 
lnclLii»'.=» the delivery of all material and 
tlie vumple-tion ot" the pip^j In place. 

Ttiere will be three of these stave pipes, 
■even ii-el lu diimter. in ill I2,t)00 fet>i in 
lentfth. extending from the forebay at the 
•nd of the cajial. two miles east of Thoni- 
■on. part way down the slope t'>war'J the 

Eower house site until a lirad of X*>t feet 
I readied. From this point steel pipes 
will b».' onstructe.1 under greater pr^-s- 

The concrete •,*orU at the main dam on 
the St. Louis rtT»r and .about the reser- 
voir was fortunate \r at such a stage as 
not to be Intf-rfer*-.! with by the How of 
water In the river, >hich Is now unu.suall.> 
high, and which n pas.-^lng down the 
rocky gorge below the dam resembles 
the Whirlpool Rai ids at Niagara. The 
weather reports shi w more than 11 mches 
of rainfall since J me 1, a little over a 
month's time. whi< h Is very unusual In 
this district, as ai average rainfall for 

•ures down to the main generating stsillon 'the past thirty years In this locality has 

•.t the foot of the rapids, where tlie head 
Is o7i ieet. tiach pipe will carry water 
■ufiicient to deveioj) lU.OO') horse power. 
The pipes will t>e laid in trenches, and ^"e " 
»elow lUe frost line. Trenching is now J"J"^^' 
Kjln« done under contract by Porter Bro«. | J,"^ \ 

been only ab<jut 37 Inches per year 

It Is to provide for. and to take ad- 
vantage of. such c ndltions as these that 
the location and mnlntenanre of l.irge re.s- 
t»*.l,.w th*' frost line TrenchiriK is now I •^'"^^''"^ '*» propo.sed in connecUon with 
X^M, iT^. tr,?^L .\^fr.,. f hv P.rt..r «r^^^ power compan> s development, in or- 

l>eln« done under contr.ut by Por er Bro« ^ v ^ . ^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^ow of 

?.f ''''^'^I'i'- ='"^ ^^« '•^J^'^"\V/^Vw. n,«^^ the water so as lo give a continuous 
CalilurnKi redwood staves will be made' .^^^^^^ ^, power, -esuiting In the com- 
wlthin the next tiurty days, when the .^ being able -o deliver at least five 

■work oi constructing .md laying tue pipes ^j^^^^^ tf,^ amount . f power that could »)e 
will begin, the larger pitrt to be com- realized from the natural flow of the 
I>le»ted on or before .November I, or within stream. 

the next four niontiis. 

California redw i-'d .^tave pipe's are now ] 
being used vt-ry extensively on the Pa- | 
Cltlc coast for lrrisali..wi purposes, for | 
mining, and lor dumestlo water supply. 
as well as In connection with power 
plants in th.:i mountainous districts. Some 
of tuer-.e pipes are several miles in length. 
This wood is csiKCiiully iulapted for such 
purposes, being very light in weight, only 
about three pounas for each bi.)arJ foot 
when thoroughly dried, is compariUtvely | 
fr*-*; front [litch. kn«>ts and seams, and is ; 

thert»fore leMt subj>-«'t to decay, :ind Is i 
easily lrai;.-<port>:'d and handled. I 

The material is i Inches thick bv (> 

Inches in widlli. and from l'> to 21 feet in: 

length, the average length under con- 
tract for lelivery to the Great Northern 

Ptiwer i-uRipany i>eing U fi'et, all to be ; 

■hipped in closed lar.-i. B4)n<ls and rodo : 

are to be three-iju^jners of an inch In 

dlaiiiett r, and to be covervd with a min 

•ral ru!>ber asphalt coating. i 

The aecoinpanytng Hlu.itration show.-) 

the mt-thod of con.-ilructing the.^i.' redwood 

pipes, f i^t.'iilng the -staxes in pUu-e by 

band**. iUid laying the pip»'.-j In trenchei, 

and r' i>ies< ills work done by the Kxc»'l- 

Bior Wooden Pipe company under a for- 
mer contract in layiisg a 54-lnch pipe. The 

pipes to be constru^-ted for the 

Northf-rn Power cunipany are a third 

larger tiian tho.-*!:" .-shown In the cut. 
Shirley Baker, general manager of the 

Califoriiui compmy. has been In Duluth 

the two wcv'ks in connection with tho 

closing of tliis contract, and in making 

prepar.itions for constructing the line. 

The in charge of the work is 

here. Mr Bakt r c^ime directly fn. m 

Lynchi )!;:<. V'a.. where he Is now e.m- 

■tructiiii^ .1 ..similar line of California red 


At the Lyceum evening Slgnor 
Blitz and Mnie. Fay appeared before 
another good house. The entire pro- 
pram was a change from the previous 
performances. The Signor's reper- 
toire of trlck.s Is large and he has re- 
peated but few of his tricks, and only 
then by request, during the week. His 
entertaining powers seem inexhausti- 
ble; his fascinating dialect and pnl- 
l.shed manners have won for him 
many friend.s. He promises an entire- 
ly new list of magic this evening, his 

Mme. Fay\«» audlence.«« are stUl mys- 
tified over her wonderful powers of 
seeing and answering questions. The 
question "how doe.<5 she do It ?" Is on 
everybody's tongue. t?he announced 
last evening that in the of J. 
Frank King, who previously promised 
to give her $25 If she would name the 
party who wrote an anonymous letter. 
She claims to know the party; she has 
not said man or woman yet, and of- 
fered to do so last evening If Mr. 
King was In the house. She feels very 
much hurt at the remarks made by 
some people that she is a fake and she 
will prove in this Instance that she Is 
genuine and that there will be some- 
thing doing In Duluth after her reply 
Is given to Mr. King. Mme. Fay has 
received so many letters that it Is ut- 
terly impossible for her to reply to 
them by mall. She has. therefore, de- 
cided to answer them from the stage 
this afternoon and tonight, her last 


Excursions ! 


TWO II.\HB< )R.S 50c 

ISKAVFli lliW $1.00 

Iii>avo Luke Ave. at 9:30 a. in. 


Program For Oatka Beach 

Among the features of the program 
whicfi will be rendered at the free con- 
cert at Oatka t>eaoh Sunday afternoon by 
La Brosse Minnesota Naval Militia band. 
Otto Muhlbauer director, will be a 
clarinet duet entitled "Sinnen und Mln- 
nen," by Le Roy Thomas and H. Spjot- 
vold. The .selection Is a composition of 
Mr. Thomas and Is pronounced by musical 
critics aa exceedingly pretty. Tho pro- 
gram follows: 

March— "A Deed of the Den" N. Moret 

Waltz— "Lovcland" A. Ilolzmann 

Clarinet duet— "Sinnen und Minnen".. 

Le Roy Tliomas 

Messrs. Le Roy Thomas and H. Spjotvold. 
Descriptive— "Trip to Coney Island".. 


March— "A Southern Belle" Kugene 

Overture— "Stradella" Flotow 

Sextet from "Lucia" Donizetti 

Hi.ininlscences from "Royal Chef 


An e<;ho of the dispute concerning 
the saloon located on the Island in the 
river opposite Fond du Lac waa heard 
In th© meeting of the board of educa- 
tion last evening, when Supt. Denfeld 
reported that eight children living on 
the Wisconsin side of tho river, ai*e 
attending the Duluth school without 
l>aylng tuition. 

He was Instructed to communicate 
with the authorities of Douglas county, 
to renow noyotlations for the closing 
of the saloon, which is operated under 
a county license. 

The saloon is bitterly opposed by the 
majority of tho people living iu Fond 
du Lac, and efforts are being made, 
through the courts, to have it cl<j«ed, 
on the ground that the Island lies 
within the city limits, but the proprie- 
tor claims it Is in Wisconsin territory. 

No actioti was taken by the board 
last evening in regard to the purcliaao 
of a site for tho proposed new ward 
sciiool, and such action will bo iMjst- 
poned until the meeting to be held 
after the annual s-.hool election. At 
this election the voters will decide 
whether or not they desire a grade 
school bulldign, in place of the nmnual 
training building, no ground will be 
purchaisi^Hi, but otherwise a site will be 

Several possible locations were re- 
ported by the special committe, of 
which Dr. C. L. Codding Is chainnaii. 
• • • 

Notice waa given that Gt^rge J. 
Mallory had witiidiawn from the race 
for sch^.ol board director, which leaves 





Our dinners are always en- 

Music by Howell's orchestra, 
assisted by Jack Mitchell, an 
accomplished little vocalist. 

Cars bring you to the door. 


Superior, Wis. 

J. T. LAWRENCE, Wffr. 


Panama canal zone, as minister to 
Panama, was made at the state de- 
partment yesterday. The following 
consular appointments also were an- 
nounced: Benjamin F. Chase of Fair- 
fleld, Pa,, consul at Catania. Italy; 
Thomas B. Van Home of Franklin, 
Ohio, consul at Rosairo, Argentine Re- 
public; Thoma.s D. Edwards of Lead, 
S. D., consul at Ciudad, Juarez, Mexico. 



own party. Johnson carried Minnesota, 
an agricultural state, where the rail- 
road question has long been agitated, 
by a convincing presentation of the 
Democratic attitude. In New York, 
New Jer.sey, Michigan, Wisconsin and 
other Republican states the presiden- 
tial majorities were enormously cut by 
the Democratic candidates for gover- 
nor. A little retlection shows that 
wherever, in the last campaign, the 
Democratic state organizations of the 
North differentiated from the national 
organization in the attitude toward 
President Roosevelt and his distinct- 
ively personal policies, they either won 
or minimized Republican victories. To 
the .South, then, should be added cer- 
tain elements of party strength local- 
ized in the North, when the work of 
party rehabilitation begins. 

There are early manifestations of re- 
luctance in the Democratic pai^y to 
nationalize tlie Issue of public opera- 
tion of the public utilities. The action 
of the Ohio state convention which 
nominated Mr. Pattlson for governor 
makes a distinct reaction from the 
party course which led to the crushing 
defeat of Mr. Johnson two years ago. 
The platform Is notable, l>ecause It 
suggests local option on the question 
o^f public or private ow-nership of local 
public utilities, and declares that be- 
tween Democracy and Socialism there 
Is no peace and no reconciliation. Con- 
sidered as a local question, public own- 
ership has many advoca.tes In the 
D-.'inocatlc Northern cities, but there 
Is not up to thi.s time any Important 
indication that Mr. Bryan's theory of 
state ownership will become a party 
problem. The South Is again ts It. So 
is the East and the Far West. And 
anxtng Democratic leaders everywhere 
there is a disposition to .so conduct dis- 
cussions of this and kindred issues as 
to leave the Republicans no justiflca- 
Ucm whatever for the cry of Socialism 
raised against the Democratic party in 

lam _ 


Mackintosh's Celebrated 
English Toffee Demon^ 
stration Next Week at 

LeRicheux's Drug Store, 

405 East Fourth St. 

Call and test this most delicious confection. 

1896. If the Ohio Democrats reduce the 
Republican majority in the .state to the 
normal 50,000 this fall, it is likely that 
their treatment of these propositions 
will be adopted by the Democratic 
state organizations in all parts of the 
countrj-, relieving the next national 
convention of a dangerous responsibil- 
ity. N. O. FANNING. 

(Continued from page 1.) 

.Southern Influence on Democratic opin- 
ion Is weightier today than It has oeen 
at any time during the past forty years. ! 
The Democracy carried few Northern ; 
slates In 1896 and fewer in 1900, when | 
the 80-calle<l conservative wing was 1 
dominant. As usual, the South's fidel- 
ity was pn>of again.9t party errors In 
each of these elections. Both tho 
Eastern Democracy and the Western 
Democracy, with their opposite con- 
victions and practices and unaasimll- 
able personal elements, have tried and 
failed to hold the national organization 

In line. They are both weaker in their 
only six candidates In the fleld for 1 respective sections than they were be- 
three positions. The caiididates are: fore the separation. The .South is the 


Frank li. Smith, J. J. Le Tourneau. B. 
N. Wheeler, George L. Hargreaves, E. 
R. Cobb and L. D. Campbell. 

• • • 

The purch vse of supplies to the 

sections left where success has 
given the Democrats real authority to 
speak In the party councils since 
Cleveland went out of office. Many 
Northern Democrats of ditcernment 
amount of 12,980.38 w as authorized by I see in this fact a very good reason to 
the lx:)ard. on the recommendation of ! listen to the .Southern Democracy, and 
the committee on schools. The pur- ' perhaps to acknowledge its supremacy, 
chase Includes four barrels of ink and when It comes to the. planning for an 

other national campaign. 

It is not so much who the South 
wants for president as It is what the! 
South advocates in federal i>Jlicies, I 
that Interests those Northern Demo- ] 



M. M. Gasscr & Company 

File New Complaint 

Alleging: Conspiracy. 

Following the di-imis.-;;il of the action 
brought by M. M. Gasser & Company 
w.xi.l stave nijw for the water sei>:;>lv of ] jigj.inst tho wholes lie and the retail gro- 
thit -ity. A .S-foot pipe of CalifornLii - . , a helne a consnipar-v to 

redwo.vl for the hydro-electric station of ; ..^" °f J;^^,^ ai'.d hf tf ide a ne^com- 
Cornell university has also In-en in^i^n..l ^^''^^^ ^^^^^^^ 
recently at Ithaca, N. \. Iriev ' ' 

Tlie demand for this wood is now very * 

for Mr. tiasse ■. Tne new complaint 
„,, , , ■ ., X .st;ites that M. M Gasser <Sk Companv 

large. ilie supply conu-.-. chielly from ^.^^^ ^^t be<Mi a ineml>*T of the I>ulnth 
forest region."* In the yicmlty of Humbolt | i.j.tan Grocers' iVS4oolation and tl>at M 
bay It is estimated that th.- tin'.sent ratr* 
of consumption Is .ihout l'5»l.UJ<l.t)iti) feet p«>r 
year, and therw' are nearly •I'W.'M*) 

Over 3.500 dolls fitted with stockings at 
the Glass Block store. Yesterday whs a 
day long to be remembered In the minds 
of hundreds of Duluth girN. who all day 
long cimipiised a steady stream of eag'er- 
ly expectant and joyfully contented vis- 
itors to the Glass niuck store. Sui>erlor 
street at any time during the day pre- 
.sented the novelty of iloz.Mis of little 
girls. slnRly or In groups, with dolls in 
their arm.s, taking tliem to "get their 
sto<"kings, ■ or liavlng already had them 

Before the store oi>cned In the morning 
several little misses were anxiously wait- 
ing and by the time the demonstrators 
had arrived their number hau iH^en aug- 
mented tiy new arrivals until quite a 
crowd were watching with eager eyes 
the proceedings of «o much Interest to 
them. During most of tlie day the stock- 
ing aisle was a swarm of happy, chatter- 
ing "doll mothers" as they continued to 
come and go. 

Three demonstr.itors were kept busy 

fitting doll stockings and when the last 

little lady had been siupplied last night, 

I it was lound that five boxes containing 

sixty dozen or 72t3 pairs each, had been 

distributed, making a total of S.GOO for 

the day. The hundreds of bright smiling 

t face.s. radiant with girlish happiness, told 

I plainly of another "exclu.«ive event" in 

I tho stores record of achievements. 

about 1,700 dozen composition books, 
in addition to the supplies of pencils, 

paper arid office materials. 

• • • 

R. S. Butler, who was elected by tho 
board to the position of Instructor In j crats who concede the South's title to I 
the commercial department, refused Jurisdiction. There are some able 
the proffered position, and last even- Southern leaders who have gene on i 
Ing William C. Cu'.ner was chosen In i record In opposition to the territorial j 
his place, at a salary ot $1,000 per year. I expansion of the country, an assertive 

• * * I foreign policy, a powerful navy, the 
The conunlttee recommended the | isthmian canal and other national poll- ' 

election of Louis Larsen as chief engj- cles which have been called Republican J 
nter, for one year at a salary of $150 because the Republican party has op- | 
a month, and advised that he be given portunoly been in power when the exi- 
a trip to the convention ol the Amerl- gencles of government brought these' 
can Society of Heating and Ventilat- . policies to the front. Such Southern 
Ing Engineers to l>e held in Chicago. K-aders have assumed and perfunctorily 
No action was taken on either recom- ^ maintained oppcsitlon to these national 
mendatlon, the matter being laid over ; poudes largely because their North- 
untU the next meeting. I ern' contemporaries advised It. .South- 

• • • I ern Democrats are not anti-expansion- 
Some discussion was occasioned by i jg^. They believe in a strong foreign! 

the proposed removal of J. E. I'o'^tcr p^ij^^y^ g^ powerful navy and an isth- 1 
and A. GlUls from their positions as ; „^j^jj canal. Their ditferences with | 
janitors. The two men, are claimed to ^^^.p^jju^^^j^j^j^ ^^^^ ^,^ ^^^^^ points of] 
be too old and infirm to properly fiiltlll | special privilege under industrial, ccm-j 
their duties, but the boiird was loath to i jn^j-cial and fiscal laws, the regulation | 
remove tliem. The matter was laid ] ^j ^^^ tariff, trusts, railways and cor- 1 
over until the next m^eetlng. | poratlons, and the centralization of 

• * , » I, 1 ' political power. Three tremendous de- 
The superintendent » report showed ^^^^^ ^.^^,^ convinced Democrats of the I 

a total enrollment In the schools of 11.- j^^yt^, as well as of the North, that i 
673, which Is an increa,se or 'a-* »ver .^^^^^1^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ principles funda- 1 
that of 1904. The average attenda^ice ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ Democracy, to embrace 
also shows an im^rease of .3 pt-r cent. ^^.^^^^ ultra-radicalism of ultra-con- 1 

„i„»^^ «„o sorvatism, Is a policy of destruction. It I 

Carl J. Ulrich was ^PP^'^^^^. ^^"^- ' Is the hope. If not tho expectation, of, 
todian of the museum f.^^^* f.^jf^y ^f' the Eastern and Western Democrats. 
$100. on the "nd*^"^'^"*^'"^ *.'?,^^^ to^>^« are In closest touch with the i 
would put In the "^f*^»«f5*^^n h« col ' '^^ "^h, that the right .solution of party j 
label all of the specimens In the col- , j.^^^^,^,^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ leader-! 

lection. ^ i ship of that section. The idea of] 


This Grattefxxl Man. SIsta It F"ixed Vp As 

8k. WatcK CHartn c^nd No^w Wears It 

WItK MucK A.pprecia.tIork« 

Albert W. Gregory, son of the late Will- 
lam Gregory, governor of Rhode Island, 
passed through the city on his way West 
in an automobile, says an Eric, Pa., spec- 
ial to the New York Tribune. Brie, how- 
ever, offered no attractions to Mr. Greg- 
ory, for the reason that hla mind was 
distracted by the loss of an appendix. 
He missed It somewhere between here 

and Buffalo, but just where he didn't 
know. He did not It by an opera- 
tion, but as he himself said to a party of 
friends at a hotel here: 

"It just dropped out Into the road. I 
suppose tlie jolting of the automobile did 

This explanation failing to satisfy the 
curiosity of the crowd, Mr. Gregory then 
told of a recent sickness whicli he had nt 
his home at VVickford, R. I.. In which ap 
pendicitis developed, and which finally 
made an operation necessary. His case 
wiis critical, and he himself realized, be- 
fore taking tho ether, that ho was in im- 
minent danger of death. 

"It all depended," as ho said, "on that 
appendix, and accordingly I made up my 
mind that if I pulled through I would 

honor bit of inc In some appro]iriata 
way. That j)rcmlse, I supix)se, .saved my 
life, for my appendix so well .appreciated 
the future in stora for it that it came out 
all rigut. And 1 kei»t my, too. 
As soon as 1 got strong I went to a 
Jeweler in Providence, ami, giving him the 
appendix, I told him that I wanted It 
Incased In as handsome a watch charm as 
he could turn out. And it was a lieauty. 
It looked something like a miniature of 
the obelisk In Central park, though it 
had a triangular Instead of a .>^<iuare 
It was of silver, and about two and a 
half inches long. Within, hermetically 
sealed, was the appendix. Without, on 
three tides, were engraved the initials of 
the doctors, the nurses and the friends 
who were by me when I came out of the 
ether. On the b.ise were iny own in- 
itials and tha date of the oper.itlon. I 
hitclied it to my watch clriin and wore It 
constantly ever since, until that lurch of 
the automobile threw it out into the 
road. Its loss has been a severe blow to 
me. as I had become especially attached 
to It. " 

Mr. Gregory did not say what reward 
he would offer for the return of his 
watch charm, but his friends hero say it 
would be a good figure. 

he disDOsed of m some manner at a^\«f"- Democrats argue that the 
;^er'^: erector Washburn re<^est- | -^"-e w^^ch elect.^^ i„ 

The chief ensrlneer was appointed fo be cultivated and extended In na- 
iT custodian of X high school clock, t.onal politics. In each case the per- 

:;d instructed to keep it ln_ a proper -"fj.„-^"f fJl" jn,.'."!!^^-:^.^^^ 


and _ J. ,,. 

state of repair. The board will ar- 
range to have It Inspected by an ex- 
pert as some of the expensive ma- 
chinery Is said to be badly worn and 
parts will have to be replaced. 

berlaln attracted Republican support 
In Oregon as a reform candidate. 
Adams and Douglas offered the best; 
promise of rectification for abuses In I 
the relations between capital and I 
labor In Colorado and Massachusetts. I 
Toole held Montana by working along! 


CLiis" >^ p-^r . i-r* ' '■'.' 
■w«ath'*r from p; 
bowel complaint-*, 
exhaustion, parai.^^;-* ■' 
t.)r.«« say ail danger can 

M. Gasser. preside it of the comp;iny 
ct.vt.sed to act :is a inemt»er of the Groce'-s' 
association June 23 and was expelled from 
the •>rganization July 1. 1£H>5. 

.Mr. Arnold statu that the rc^.^on for 

thf dismissal of the first complaint and 

the filing of the «e » complaint Ls that tho 

latter l.-> much stronger. As In the firs: 

action tlleil, M. & . Gasser & Company 

.s«eks an injuncti'nal order re(»trainlng 

deaths In hot the grocers from e itering a combine that 

1, stomach and will control the gn eery trade and grocery 

tlon. annstri>ke, prices and from p eventing the company 

I '. -' diK'- ■ from •>btalninK in iipen market such goods 

I'v 1 byi-Lj it may need In sts business. 

Semi-Annual Ceremonies of 




Washington July 8.— The formal an- | traditional Democratic lines. Folk won 

nouncement it the appointment of , >n Missouri because he stood out 

Charles E Magoon governor of the I against a corrupt state machine of his 


Cannibalistic Preferences Displayed 
By Certain Species of tKe Reptiles. 


One of the strange, or .some deem 
It, unnatural features 1ti snake history 
Is -that the principal food of certain 
species is other snake.^, says the London 
Spectator. The feeling as to the habit 
being unnatural arises from tho general 
knowledge of the fact that carnivorous 
animals seldom kill avid eat other car- 
nivora. By a very curious chance, if '•'. 
in a chance, and not i>art of tlie order 
of nature among snakes, two out of the 
three English serpents live mainly, if 
not on suiakes, on other snakelike 
ur>-.s. The tavorite food both of the 
smo<jth snake lUid the adder Is the 
;lowworm, which, though a lizard, is In 
aiipearance nothing but a snake. The 
.smooth £«iake is believed to live mainly 
on slowworms and Lizards. 

The following iiiteresting description of 
ihe manner of hunting of the smooth 
snake Is given by Mr. Baldry: "As soon 
as It sees its victim within easy rea-h ilj 
sl< v/ly apnroaches. keeping Its body con- 
e.-al(^d. but i.-liBhlly Us head abov.- 
tlie heather and coarse gniss. When it 
gfcts within strikmg distance, after re- 1 
maining motionless for a few seconds. It i 
dirts suddenly and with the quickness of | 
thought at the throat of the 
lizard It lU aim Is successful the snake j 
Instantly gra3i>« with its tall a stem of I 
heather or tuft of grass, and proceeds at i 
■Aice to the enjoyment of its meal. It t\rst'. 
^M-adually shifts its hold from the throa* I 
to the .snout of the lizard by .slow and al- 
most Imperceptible degrees. When once 
it has the lizanl's he:id fairly in its jaw.-» 
the of ."jwallowing is rapid, and 
the strong protests of its victim are un- 
.availing. as the snake, with its tail knot- 
t.>d rijuiid the grass, is able to overcome 
all resistance. In this way It will dls- 
p«:«&e of a lizard as largo round as Itself 
and two-thirds of Its length." 

Tliough vii.K.'rs are very abundant in 
m.^ny parts of both England and S'-ot- 
l;ind there Is no such general feelin? 
against them as causing injury t<i tl.ieks 
as is current In the Swiss mountains. 
l>jubtle.s» they are there very mischiev- 
ous to lambs and kids. In England no 
shepherd ever reckons the viper as among 
ills natuml enemies, except on the Cheviot 
Iii;is On those green mountains, swarm- 
ing with sheep, the injury debited to the 

vipers has led to the survival of a very 
ancient rice of wild goius. These goaLs, 
correctly or not, are Ix-lieved to kill num- 
bers of viiH-Ts, and consequently no far- 
mer ever kills one, or see one shi>t. as Is 
occa..'W»ioiially done, without regret. No 
one kflows have long these goats have 
continued to exist as pi-tvlleged a'liiraala 
owing to their reputed u.sefulness, but as 
the keeping of sheep became possible on 
the li<jrdcr after the union of England and 
Scotland had mad<; property sjife, the 
breed may have an a-ntiuuity of nearly 
thi'ee ctMtuiies. 

There is a very marked difference be- 
tween the effects of a viper's bite and 
those of ;he sting of a w.isp or honiet. 
The means of Introducing th*' poison la 
the same in each case— puncture with a 
hollow point. But while the pain from 
the insects' stings l.s i-nstant and acute, 
tliat from the vlp<^r's bite is at tlrst no 
more than Is caused by the prick of the 
aootli. Numbness, great drowsiness and 
then swelling and aching follow. The 
leason is the poison injected by the 
wasp or liornel Is formic acid. But in 
tho vli>er's reservoir at)ove tho ti>olh, is 
a far more deadly secretion, the effect of 
whicii is paralyzing. Some five cases fn 
all are on record of children dying from 
the bite of vipers. The poison acts first 
on the heart, depressing Its action and 
causing fainting. I^ater it causes general 
blood polstJiiing of the part affected. There 
Is no doubt that the bite would paralyze 
a small rat In a few minutes, a«d that 
the deaths of sheep and cattle and dogs 
from "unknown causes" are often due to 
vipers. Mr. Leightcm notes that In Here- 
fords'hire a young bullock was found dead 
with an adder curled up beside it in the 
summer of 1900. 

"In the Beloved Hour." 

(An Old Favorite.) 
In the beloved hour that ushers day 
In the pure dew, under the breaking gray. 
One bird, ere yet the woodland choirs 

With brief reveille summons all the brake; 
Chirp, chirp. It goes; nor waits an answer 

And that small sigmal fills the grove with 

Doctor Hake." 

Duffy's Pare Halt Whiskey 

It desfri>y» the dl3e.ise Kcrms and keeps 
the syat -m cjoI and h-althy. "Duffy's" 
Is an absolutely pure tonic stlm'ilant, 
free from fusel oil In u»e Ui years. 

All druggists and gr<JCer9, or direct, $1 
a bottle Medical booklet free I>uffy 
iuit WhUkey Co.. Kochestcr. N. Y. 

Duiutd Lods:e. 

Tlie semi-annual Installation of officers 
of Duluth lodge N ». M. I. O. O. P.. took 
place List evening at Odd Fellows' hall 
In the presence of a large attendance of 

the members of tie order. Amonx the 
visitors present were a number of the 
grand oflTicers. li eluding A. H. Paul, 
grand master. M *. Paul conduct*^ tho 
liistaliation crremanle.s. being assisted 
by n. K. McFarlaad. srand marshal; A. 
E. Botsford. gr.u il warden; D. L. La 
Bnrr. gran<i s^cre ary. and J. B. Jones, 
grand guiirdtan. 

The officers in 'tailed were: W. T. 
Dunnigan. noble g; and; Fred Ehling, vice 
noble grand; C. H Truyer, recording sec- 
retary; E. Goerhm. financial secretary, 
and J. H. EbUng, treasurer. 

Halifax. N. .S., July 8.— The attempt 
ot the government to transfer Canadian 
malls from the Allan line turbine 
steamship Virginia to Sydney and 
I thence to Montreal by rail, has de- 
; velopod the fact that the crew of the 
Canadian government cruiser Canada 
is In open revolt against Capt. Knowl- 
ton, who is In command of the vessel. 
Five of the crew are now In Jail for 
refusing duty. 

The men allege bad treatment: that 
the decks leak, making the usage of 
hammocks Impossible, and that tha 
bedding has not been changed for 

Explains Increased Rates. 

John A H.ardiga I, actuary in the stat* 
insurance department and who wa." for- 
merly prominent I i the grand council of 
the Royal Arcantm, visited the local 


Passed By Five Ships to the 

New York, July 8.— There was exe- 
cuted this week on the high seas a 
curious feat In wireless telegraphy, in 
which the steamer La Savole, which 
has arrived here, had a part. The 
steamer .^t. Ij«iuis, having a mesage for 
New York, pa.«?sed It along to the Lu- 
cania. In turn It was passed to the 
Oceanic. La Lorraine and La Savole, 
which last ila.shed It ashore. 

Of the string of ships two were bound 
ea&tward. the Oceanic and La Lorraine. 
When the St. Louis started the message 
she was 500 miles away from the La 


Men's Diseases 


If everyoTxe who reads this advertisement would investigate our profe.sslonal and financial 
standing And could talk with the many men who have regained their health, strength and man- 
hood by "the skill of our physician, they would surely accept this convincing evidence of the 
merits of' our treatment. We offer all afflicted men a sure, permanent and speedy cure for 
\ ivi,.«o<.|.v I«ix)il Poison. Sirkture, Nervou.s Decline, Male Wcaknens or Lost Manliootl. Prosta- 

CARE AND ATTENTION OF OUR SPEptlon free and confi.ientlaL O^ 
ITFrTFn Our fees are reasonable. ConsultaALIST UNTIL A COMPLETE CUKfc. lb 
to 8pm Sundays 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Rcmember-It Is the sUtch in Umc Uiat saves-Do it now I 

Progressive Medical Association 






and get a 10c packet of 


R.ev. S. C. Da.vls io PrcAcK F*Irk&l Sermon 
At F^irst Baptist CKurcH— Dr. Andreetv 
At BetHatny LrvitKern CK'urcH. 

ticntly by her bedside while the par- 
ents were taking their determined 
fctand to prevent medical aid being ad- 
ministered. Thus lying In bed the 
young woman became a bride, Rev. J. 
G. Brlggs of this city, saying the 
words Now the young woman will 
have medical aid and an operation. If 
the doctor still deems it necessary. 

She is not a Dowieito, though her 
parents are. 

CEYLON and INDIA NATURAL GREEN TEA, and try it against 
the finest Japan Tea you have ever tasted, and you will find it much g 
superior. It is as pure as the famous "SALADA" Black Tea. ^ 

Sold Only in Lead Packets. Never in bulk. By All Grc ccrs. Trial Packet lo cts, 

Sermon and Conf!rma.tIon By BisHop 
Morrison ah.t St. Paxsl's CKurcH. 



May Be Voided By Re- 
sult of Mabel Evans 

Attorney General to At- 
tack Validity of the 
Lease Law. 

Jones, was accidentally drowned In a 
water tank at Huron Lake, Minn.. Frl- 
dfiy afttrnoot . 
August Dries was Instantly 

At the First Baptist church. Eleventh i Solo— "Gently Lead tV* 
a^t«ue east and Second street, the Rev. P^h'S^^S^fni^I^lH trl W 
S. C. r>avl3 closes hl.s pastorate tomor- 
row, with a service conducted at 10:30 a, 
m. and 7;45 p. m. He will remove with 

The organist l.s Mrs. \V. S." Wingate, 
and the soloist, Mary Syer Bradshaw. 

• • • 

At Bethany Swedish Lutheran church. 

^, , . . ; tomorrow morning. Rev. Gustave An- 

his family to La Junta, Col., where he ^^c^n president of Augu.<5tana college at 

killed i will be the pastor of the First Rock Island. 111., wJ^lT preach. In the 

by lightning, and his two daughters church. Sunday school at 12 noon, '"^d , ^'^^^^^^.^f ^p^S"' ^'''''"'*'"'*' °' ^'■"°' 
scarred for ife. during an electrical ] Young People's meeting at 6:45 p. ra. j ' • • • 

storm near loganville. Wis., Friday, i • • • I At St. Luke's Episcopal church, Nine- 

Miss Hatti> Hilla, delegate to the: Sunday services at St. Paul's E^plscopal teenth avenue west and First street. Sun- 

Epworth ^-^-/-y-^,f J, J-^,f^^;! Church. Rev. A. W. Ryan, rector, will be J^y -»^-\, -ij;g7;i,,%' S^d" s^rmo?\^J 

mers, Iowa, vied of heart taimre in "tr ^ follcws: 8 a, m., holy communion; 10 Bishop Morrison at 11 a. m. Rev. Rode- 

room at a h< tel at Denver, l-rioay ar- • ^ ^ Sunday school; 11 a. m., morning rick J. Mooney is the rector. 

ternoon. after returning from an ex- p.^yer, litany and sermon by the rector. ' * t ^ Isplprtlne thn new serretarv of state 

cursion on oi.e of the mountain roads, f 30 p. m.. evening prayer and supple- At Grace Methodist Eplscopel church, I Sf'^/^t'^S^^^e "^wsecre^^^^ 

While som* hens were scratching ' mental ccmflrmatlon by the bishop of ; corner of Twenty-Second avenue west i " nas oeen asseriea repeaieaiy inai 
under the C ildwell & Beill company ; Duluth. with sermon. land Third street. Rev. Joseph W. Rob- Mr. Root felt that he could not ac 

elevator, at Baraboo, Wis., they un ' 

In Regard to Root's Ap- 
pointment and Wallace's 

Washington, July 8. — Congressman 
J. Adam Bede takes a characteristi- 
cally humorous view of the selection 
of Elihu Root as secretary of state. 

"I should like to remark, sotto 
voice," said Bede yesterday, "that 
someone seems to have got his moral 
trolley wires crossed in the matter of 

Blue Ribbon 

Inson, the pa-stor. will hold services at ' cept the place becaus It would deprive 

At Pilgrim Congregational church. Rev. | io:30 a. m. and 6 p. m. The morning sub- 1 him of an Income of $300,000 at the 

a for the Simple Life" bar, and no c 
g subject, "Art of Giving him for that. 

earthed a bi il book oo^ntaining notes. 1 ^jp^ander Milne's morning topic will t>e. ject will be "Plea for the Simple Life" bar, and no one made any criticism of 
c> rtificates to the value o.^ "The Genesis of Incredulity." The even- and the evenln •' - -• 

drafts and 

$l,00f>. The I apers are the proi^-rty of ing sermon will be 

the Prairie Du Sac bank, which was Face'* -^^^ — -'- ■ 

robbed about two years ago. The p^ ,^ .^, , ^ ., Guilmant , -.ue direction of Mrs A N Hopkins 

papers were evidently placed there by ReajK^nse Toural^"* direction ot mis. a. ^. nopKms 

the robbers. 

C- T- 

' - s 

.\]\ Minnesota 


- may be- 

over :lie M>- 


'shaver itii-^c. 

ATt.'.rn.'V ■ 

.: E. 

T. Young-, v.ho 


•.;.;< 1 -ar 


f fraua, will 


■ the present 


. !. 

.. Tours 



vu If. p. Ry 

Wednesday, July 12 

c_Hvtn by . K'.i- 9 uf <:;ien Av^n. Take 
advantage t f this opportvimty to see 
the ciinstru.'tli'n «f fne great uam 
and water power wtrks. Tickets- 
adults 75c; hlldren under 12, 4C'C. On 
sale at Fr; ak Smiths Drug Store. 
Commercial club, and Siewert's. 

LfuVf Uni '.'1 L'' !■( t ut L- a. rri. 

Anthem— "Arise, O God" Rickman' 

Anthem— "Blessed Are They 

Dwell In Thy House" 

Solo— "I Heard the Voice ot Jesus 

Say" Harris 

' Miss Solon. 

Postlude— "Triumphal March" 



I Prelude— "Cantelene" 

; Anthem— "The Silent Land" 
I Choir. 

Sol<j— "Mv Father, for Another Night 

of gaiet Sleep and Rest" Price 

Mr. Gearhart. 

! Postlude Wagner 

The choir consists of: Miss E^stelle So 

The ser%'lces at the Lester Park Meth- 

And yet it was but the 
g government 
employ for a matter of only J65,000 a I 
year. | 

odist Episcopal church. Rev. Charles Fox | "To criticise one man so harshly for i 
Davis, pai»tor, will lL>e as follows: Morn- a matter of only 165,000, while ' 
ing. "A Tribute to The Church of Christ;" 'another receives no criticism at all for 
evening, "The La^te John Hay." I hanging onto $300,000, confuses my 

„. * *. __, , ,, ' moral perception. 

At the First Norwejrian Lutheran ..^hey say Wallace was coaxed , 
church, corner of First avt-nue east nna awav from the eovernment tn hinder 
.Third street, the pastor, J. H. Stenbers. f^^ ^^ "O'" ^"^ government to mnaer 
IwlU preach In the evening on "Practical the canal, ^ow, Mr. Root went out 
Flagler Religion," the first sermon of the series, of government service and took Jim 
Gaul i No mornins service wUl be held on ac- . Hill's Northern Securities case against 
count of the installation of the new pas- the government at once, and made 
tor at Our Saviors church. West Duluth. ; $65,000 before breakfast. 
Sunday sciiool will meet at 12 m. "it looks to me as if the president 

..,*».?•* ._ .. has done to the tru.sls and corpora- 

At the Sw-edsh Mission church, corner kjQ„g j,^ geting Root again just what 

of Twenty-first avenue west and Second ' 

■'=»^.tr \,r^.^t.>r r\.J V n KHnrwM somebody did to the canal in getting 

• I street, the pa*:tor, Kev. h. U. Kllng, will,.,, ,. ^ ' rvi^^ ,..v.„i.» *v^t^^ ?„ oii 

I J. L. Martin. tenorjH. G. Gearhart, bass; I preach in the morning at 10:45 o'clock and, >^ a-' 'ace. The whole thing is all 

Miss Carlotta L. 

luuiiii a mm ui ims 
laint, and the mere 
g aside their valu- 

- .-tart.-.l a riar. 



i;. ■ 





































!• ^ 

at 1 

rests, have gone into 

• 'hey taxed Attorney 

ih the intention of 

.tionality of the law, 

d the coun.vel are 

- : legal battle 

..t-iai is convinced 

» the advantage of 

k .'Ut the present law. 

;«.• f'trlunate lessees^ get 

itity and of any • 

f'f 25 cents a t'"<:. 

. on ihf.- 


Almonds, organist. 

• a 

lo*i, sc^'rano; Miss Grace McLean, alto; 

rnliigai _, 

I in the evening at 7:45. The subject for the , mixed up 

I evening sermon will be "The Prodigal "I think Andrew Carnegie should be , 

At the First Presbyterian church. Rev. I gon." Rev Kling will also sing a solo. I made secretary of state, because he I 

\- "' S'i^'^"'* ^''." P»"«"^^,h i^t both ser-i • • . I Is the only big and brainy man we now : 

\\V% ^^%"^''^-^^^^^Vt^^'^\.r.frZ\y>^J^ At the First Norwegian Danish M. E. I have who could afford it. John D. ' 

'Withered L.V.3 and the evening theme. ^^„,^f,^^,„,, ,,, Twenty-first avenue ; Rockefeller is the onlyniansaf^ 

west and First street. Rev. H.K.Madsenig^oj^ j^^om temptation to be put 
will preach at lo:30 a. m. and < :46 p. m. ^ ^ 

Sunday school will meet at 12 m and Ep- 
worth league at 7 p. m. 


"Sacred Memories of Childhood.' 

music will be as follows: 

Organ— "Andante, " from Ninth Sonata 
I Merkel 

Duet— "I Love the Lord" J. West 

I Response-"Iticline Thine Ear".... Schiller 
iSolo .... 

PYank Maxwell. 

To Be Given Under Aus- 
pices of Third Regi- 
ffent Band. - 

Members o' the Third Regiment band 
are busily ei gaged in perfecting plans ^nist^'Mrr.'^Margan^l^NK^'^^ 

At the Lakeside Pre^hylerlan church 
Rev. J. T. Moody will preach at 10:30 a m. 
Sunday school at 12 o'clock and Christian 

Postlude "......"......... Jules Andrls ; Endeavor at 7 p. m., which will be th© 

EVENING. closing servlca of the day. 

Organ— Prelude .*. Th. Salome! • • • 

Duet— "Remember the Lord".. Northrup At the First Swedish Baptist church 

Solo— "That Sweet Story" West 

Mrs. Mark Baldwin 


P(»stludt^"Fughetta" E. I>emaigre Rev. A 

The choir consists of: Soprano, Mrs. Grace.' 

Mark Baldwin; tenor. Frank Maxwell; or- 


1 that for the great fete to be given under 

state that organization's auspices during the At the Central Baptist church, corner 

^^ week of Aug 21 to 26. The Fall Festival Twentieth avenue west and First street 

r and Jubilee as the fete win be known, 'M -— -« t^.^.^hp- nnv fro^ 

10:30 a. m.. Rlcliard E. Day, from 

Nineteenth avenue west and First street, 

Sunday school will meet at 10 o'clock In 

th morning. Sermon at 11 by the pastor, 

Edstom; theme, "Grace for 

Evening service at 7:30. The 

above the Panama canal commission." 


pastor has chosen for the evening topic 
"Zedeklah and Jeremiah, or No Friend in 
Trouble." Young People's society meets 

at 5 in the afternoon. 

• • • 

At the Second Presbvterian church, 


Quarrel Over a Potato 

Patch Culminates In 


Crookston. Minn.. July S. — Because 

ill" ilrs. Bertha Woods and her daughter, 

Mrs. Lien, went to their lot Just south 


portion of said lands 1 tlons. is oni of *he largest shows of 
'herwise than at public its kind on the rc^d this season. 
ig to swamp lands, It' The activt work on the enterprise, a\f""e east and 
bear:- - ! ■■' ' - ' althcugh for the past two months and ^>^lj.^^e^>^^l^y comni^ 

, , At the English Lutheran Synod church. 
At Trinity Eplscripal chapel Twentieth corner of Third street and Twentieth ave- 


more, the b mdmen have been la- preacher 


be Rev. Arthur H. Wur- | Wulfsberg. Jr 

of the pumphouse, In the Fifth ward, 

Thursday evening, to hc« a crop of 
potatoes which had been planted upon 

Safford, wife of a 
_ ploye, a neighbor- 

Sunday schooi'm'eets at ' hood scrap resulted. In which halr- 

has a peculiarly pleasant 
ana distinctive flavor, a 
palataole taste, and is 
-wliolesome and kealtliful. 
1 nese are tne active qual- 
ities of malt. Malt in its 
highest purity is there- 
fore essential to tne pro- 
duction of tke test beer. 
Pabst malt is tne product 
of scientific treatment — 
of pams-taking tnougkt 
and SKilled. labor. It is 
Pabst malt tnat makes 

Superior street, there . ^ue West, tiiere will be evening services ,y,e \q* Ky Mr, John 
'.union at S a. m. and commencing at 7:45 p. m. The services J,"^'"^ ^^.^'J^'^;'„''""^^^ 
Id sermr.n at 11. The \,^\\ \^ conducted by the pastor. Rev. E. ; Great Northern emj 

Patst Blue Ritton 
Beer of Quality. 


Bo^lled only at tkc treivcry in 

Telephone your order to Patrt Brewing Co., Dulutli Brancli. 
Bell d46-K and Zenitk 346. Superior Pkone, Zenitk 4211. 

!>i't^ boring on he aft'alr, will btgin at tete, vUar. wh<> will speak on the subject 12:15" p. m." The ladies'' aid society meets | pulling, slug^rlrg and general £iJI- 
Adv. Ttlsmg men will be sent of "Christhin Manliness." from the text I Thursday at 2 p. m., with Mrs. J. Koe- 1 around fistic fighting figured. 

ad itself, onct 
ut they do out to the nt arby Towns and promoters Ephesiaus IV: 

>st valuable 

■ -t, 

: .Ol 


Vm t ..V 

J 1 .> ii 1 X 1 • - 

Mly wo. 

out th. 
; huudi' 

fod, 11- Twentieth avenue West. 

13. Sunday school will in 

# ^,,Kn i.,. .-ni v..i o/-«i,-^.iv<x-\apt\ in future be held Immediately after morn- 

uf publicity A ill be acJ\ely engaged in ,^g service at 12:20. Instead of the usual 

acquainting the people of Duluth s afternoon service there will in futurv; be 

tributary tfirltoiv 0' the merits of the an evening service and ttUdress at h 

local celel : : is expecttd that o'clock. . . # 

-^'^ •■ '■' ^ -- ;'^'''"f,.\f/J*\^i,Mn' At St. John's English Lutheran church, 

gr:; : ite from stations w Ithln ^^^ner of Third street and Lake avenue, 

a raa.Uij ui ;.(.' or 2()0 miles and that a ' Rev. Willis Beck of Superior. Wis., will 
large amour, t of outsiders will be at- preach the morning sermon. Sunday 
tractfcd to t! e Head of the Lakes dur- . school at 11:45 
ir.g the gala week. *' 

;it of the advertising features to be' r^v. G. L. Turner will speak at the I m.^ gervke at 8 p. m. 

iti ,] n !■ he festival and Jubilee will, Vesper service at the Y. W. C. A. to- meets at lo a m. Ri'V 

Mrs. Woods, the owner of the dls- 

At the German M. E. church, corner PUted lot. Is dead as a result of the \ Osborn 

completed In tw«nty-five years at the 
the present rate of progress, says Mr. 

Fifth avenue east and Sixth street, ser- 1 scrimmage, and Mrs. Safford, who 

vices will be held at 10:3y a. m. Sunday | claimed title to the lot because of her 

school will meet _at 12 o'clock and Ep- 1 residence of some sixteen years upon 

worth League at .:30 p- m. The evening 1 ,. , sp-iouslv 111 as a result of wounds 

service will be at 8 o'clock. Rev. J. t- : 1^' J, .^^"''"^''^ i." ^ * ,, ' „, ^ounas 

Stelner is the pastor. Inflicted upon her by Mrs. Woods and 

• • • her daughter, Mrs. Lien. 

^ - ^ , At the Hope church of the Evangel- ^ coroners' Inquest will be held to 

No service in the even- leal association, corner Fifth street and ! determine the cause of Mrs. Wood's 

Sixth avenue east, communion service at, , . 
' 10:30 a. m. ; Y. P. A. meeting at 7:30 p. i "cain. 

Sunday school | 

J. M. Ballinger 

morrow at 4 p. m. 
At the Young Men's Christian assocla- 

of Minneapolis will conduct the services. 
• • • I 

There will be no services tomorrow i 

ar.d May 
to.".s, the 


iiution of "Bocfiter" but- 

ven to those whose duty as the suppression of jj,,^, ^t 3:30 p. ~m. tomorrow F. A. Max- morning at St. Matthews Lutheran 

;.'l the promotltm of the well will address the meeting for men. church. Sixth avenue east and Fourth 

Zrnlth City and the big • • • 1 street. 

•i.terprise. A large num- > Services at the First Methodist chujch 1 The funeral of Frank Schumann, 607V4 

V _ , * „r^„i ,1 K„..«.^o v,o..^ V „», <M. : tomorrow will l-e at the usual hours 
...-. ^ >*r of speclil buttons have been cr-' ^3,^ ^.^jj ^^ _,^g follows 

Missiibe ^^r'E'd for th* ladies, which will be of a' MORNING. 

". . ">.....t (li.«tinctly di:fer».nt type from the men's Voluntary— "Meditation" ... 
oration^ . i sufficiently attractive Sol<:^"Art Thou Weary" . 
... be soug... ..u b> tne members or ^ne g^j^^-.^ovp ^-^t the World 

gentler sex. Postlude-Toccata In F 


s beln- 

;"t^S t. : 

r. The 

> I- t>1t. 

.\ nt vv 


Voluntarv— Ijins Ders 

Solo— "Spirit of God". 

Tho , East Third street, will be held at the 
t church at 1' p. m. Rev. Westenberger of 
I Superior will have charge of the funeral. 
.. Orison t • • • i 

West I At the Bethel. Lake avenue, Sunday; 

Lemalgrc 1 school meets at 3 p. m., led by T. S. 
. Thompstm, superintendent. Y. P. S. C. E. , 
..F'aulkes meets at 6:45. Childrtns gospel meeting! 
at 7 p. m. Finnish gospel meeting at 
" ■ " " M. Llndgren 

.Dubois I 8 p. m.. led by Rev. 


Offertory— "Ave Sanctlnlma" Thayer 



On Twenty-Four Counts 

and Is Recommended 

For Mercy. 

St. Paul, July 8.— Thomas B. Clem- 

No panic exists as regards yellow 
fever, although the seofHsn is now be- 
coming very unfavorable. 



:re>ly satlsfac- 

.^.^ ..,.,..1 i, \^ 

nt atta 

- up Uir ."•. 

.'udge Homer 1 

War Party Less A§:gres- 

slve, While Norwegians 

Conlinue Peaceable. 

< hristlanla. July 8.— Sweden's war 
larty has jecome less aggressive of | 
, late, though the war press continues to iJ'K purtiose, 

Few People Know How Use- 
ful it is In Preserving: 
Uealth ana Beauty. 

Nearly everybody knows that char- 
coal is the eatesi and most efflcient I 

At the Bethel branch, 6(6 West Super- 
ior street Sunday school Is at 3 p. m.. 
ltd by L. A. Marvin, su^rlntendt-nt. 

Evangelistic meeting at T:4o, conducted ' e^ts. president of the failed First Na- 
bv Rev. J. T. Moody. Mrs. Asher will , , , , ^ .. ,^ ,,. . 

Bl'ng. The following leaders will conduct tional bank of Faribault. Minn., who 

the meetings during the week: Monday ^^.^g indicted on twenty-seven counts, 1 ioGch'^iYh the pubUshers of the work, 
!-^u^S- ''eterfi^g:'"'?he'^"f4tft "Sa^p^iSt charging embezzlement, misapplication I ^oth as -^1^,-^^- '^a*; ''^^'Ss "^th^ 
churcii; Wednesday evening, the Swedish of funds and making false reports to j ^u^hor 
Mission church.^ •fhuredayeve^^^^^^ the comptroller of currency, was found Remarks of Henr>- M. Alden. the veter- 

;hf.r..h ^' s^turdav evenlnc nralle guilty by the jury In the United States ' an editor of Harp^-r's M.agazlne and one 
church, Saturd..y evening. Praise ^> ^ J twenty-four j of the foremost authorities on American 

John Hay Wrote "The 

Breadwinners," Says 

Henry M. Alden. 

Nek York. July 8.— Semi-official an- 
nouncement was made today that John 
Hay was the author of "The Breadwin- 
ners." the mysterious and much-dis- 
cussed novel which, twenty-three years 
ago. was the reigning literary sensation. 
Its authorship has been a puzzle to the 
world of letters ever since Its publication, 
and every few months the queetion has 
been raised anew. Those who wcre in 

Discus Record Claimed By 
Garrels Not Allowed. 

New York, July 8.— The record com- 
mittee of the A. A. U. has refused to 
allow the discus record claimed by 
Garrels of the University of Michigan, 
in the conference meet at Chicago on 

June 3. The discus used by Garrels at 
that time and pJace is not official, ac- 
cording to the rules of the Amateur 
Athletic union, and the record will not 
be allowed by the committee. The rec- 
ord made by Ralph Rose at the Olym- 
pic games at St. Louis m September, 
1904, 128 feet lO^^ Inches, still stands. 

Entry blanks have been Issued for 
the second open swimming meet of the 
New York A. C, to be held on July 22. 
The e\-ent8 will consist of 440-yar<i. 
swim, A. A. U. championship; 100- yard 
swim, breast stroke, handicap, and a 
diving contest. 



tiiin . 

and testimony meeting. 

At St. John's EJpLscopal church. Lake- 

counts. By unanimous vote of 
Jurors, the defendant was rccom 



as to the 

Says America Is Full 
I Scheming Promoters. 

i New York. July 8.— George Hacken- 
; Schmidt, the Russian, was not favor- 
ably impressed by the ability cf Amer- 
ican wrestlers on his visit here 

In a 

disinfectant and purifier in nature, but side. Rev. Herbert 8. Webster, pastor. .. ,„ercy of the court. Tho 

few realize its value w^hen taken ^n,o^f^rejmX..J.<Ay^^^^ ,^^. , 

the human system for the same cleaiiS- |f;:|»"f,^>„«^'^^;'^ ^^^^^^n'^V n a "" • ""d , trial was set for Nov. 10 and se: 

leave no question , 

Mr. Alden has for ma ay recent interview abroad he says some 
ears been connected with the firm of 

"' i"? authorship. Mr. Alden has for maay 

menaea I years been connected with the firm ol „,,„„„r.» .v,ir,cr= aKnnt thf^m 
hear-! harper & Brothers, the publishers of i unpleasant things about them 

a new 

Charcoal is a remedy that the more 

evening prayer and sermon at 8 p m. iwas suspended until that time 


spread stori's regarding alleged threat- ^ . . 

ening imiit.n- movements on the P^rt you take of »J;^^«^,,^f;,7•^^^^j.«^^"'>J^^ SECULAR SHOTS AT PULPIT. 

of Norwav. These storle«, however, re- uiug at au, uui oiiupiy ausoros tne — ■— ■- 

Iceive less' credit now that Norway has» gases and Impurities always present in Tribure- A New Bnpland 
denied then. The Swedish war press iht stomach and intestines arid car- p^^,^^^ going a degree tcT u Japanese 
I deplores iht fact that the government ries them out of the system. | ^nd Roman Catholic colleges giving de- 
Governor Maroon cables to the Fan- gut>dues the warlike tendencies of the I Charcoal sweetens the breath after grees to a Baptist and to a Jew, are 
arna tarjal <tr; ::><>!. r. that T'* t' r H^ n- ■ j.i^j^g^j.,g amt-king. drinking or after eating Uicidents agre«.-ably marking the cos- 
niiifc'. a "sVeden Is warned by the special com- onions and other odorous vcgttables. , mopolltanism of culture. 

mittee of th- government that the coun- Charcoal effectually clears and Im- 1 f biiud-ipnia i re>s 

taken ill. J 
fev( r. 

Just to keep the 

. .«" . J ..I „ »v..i .^rv.r,u.«i.^r. ir ivHjf^r,a fKc summcr scason from t>eing dull some 

;try IS Insuincientiy prepared to wage J proses the complexion. It whitens the | ^^^^^,^^^,3^3 ^^^ stirring up a heresy case. 

"}»"'"o successful 'var. Colonel Bratt, an es 


To tbe Minnesota State Fair 
This Season. 


a wrli-to-do 
:fe Friday In the Minnt- itemed Swedish 

teeth and further acts as a natural j^gresy hunting Is not a« popular a game ; conference of the representatives ofir'"i5 ".\/^":i"%".V 
and eminently safe cathartic. las It w;ts a a^w years ago. The churches 1 ^ conrerence 01 tne repreben Lames "^ ; be identiried with 

•The Breadwinners. " I Hackenschmldt declares he is in fine 

"I have not," said Mr. Alden, "the ab- ' ,,. i,^^„„ ^.i,^.. tv-irio-a ha 

solute evidence at hand to show that Mr. ; health again. Among other things he 
Hay wTOte "The Breadwinners,' but I gays* 

think that no mistake would be mado In ' ' , .»!..» 

saving that he did. For several years i "As to my experiences In America, I 
I have understood so and I think ther« 1 ^ ^^at I had the time of my 

can be no question of It. I ' ■ 

Intimations were given a few months life and will not forget some of the nice 
that an edition of the book whicji folks I met. Almost everybody treated 
to be^^ibSS '^. wa1, ri?o%y"t^nie courteously one thing that I could 
the effect that his literary executors not understand was the faklnff 
St. Paul. July 8.— There will be no might direct the publication under hia ; methods of some of the wrestlers. 
^^A^^r^c,^ r^t^K to th<» Minnpcjofa. Btiitp^"^^- . . ^ . Whcrcvcr I wcHt to scek a match I wos 

reduced rates to the Minnesota state, p^^^ the nature of Its theme It was ^.Q^j^ontcd by a lot of schemers who 
fair. This was decided yesterday, at , hardly^^to be^^expected^^^hat Mr^Hay.^^^, ^^ ,^,,3 ^f unsportBmanlike pro- 

fhe Breadwinners," positions to me. W^hen they saw that 

was no fakir they avoided me and 

say unkind things about me.; 

became unpopular with some 

but I don't mind this as long 

6 the better element on my;, 


Arthur, the 3-year-oM son of W 

riksdag for raising a war loan ^ 

KiO."00 kroner (J26,M>0,0t'e). the general in the form of large, pleasant tasting I pp^.g| 

impression lere is that Sweden is tired 
of war talk and will soon ask 

lozenges, the 
with honey 

If their sermons are virile and 

charcoal being mixed attractive. If they deal with the dally j indicates that they have begun a war 

I problf ms of life. If they help men in 

•"Whv go to war when the union is ■ The dal y v'.se of these lozenges will 1 meeting and conquering the teniptaUons 

„^» \,-„„.^ >•• i ♦^ii in - nni.-h imt.poved tonrtitinn which constantly beset even the most 

not wanted? ! soon tell in a, niu«.n-impro\ea conaiiion , ,. win find nlentv of masculine 

However, it will be still some time of the general health, better complex- ^„*ditorI masculine 


before the Swedish mind will be clea*-. jon, swteter breath and purer blood, 
Norway's business continues undi.-i- ; ^nd the beauty of it Is that no possible 

turbed. Trade is stimulated by pros- harm can result from their continued 

pects of a good harvest. The tourist ; ugf, but on the contrary, great benefit. 

traffic is iage; fewer Swedes are trav- x Buffalo phyiflcian. In speaking of^Q JJj^t ShC COUld ReCClVe 

the benefits of charcoal, says: "I ad- | 

vise Stuarfs Charcoal Lozenges to all McdlCal Treatment. 

patients suffering from gas in stom- 
ach and bowels, and to clear the com- 

.g In th( country. 

Shtibyville, Ky., July 8.— Lon Beard, 
a negro, who had been arrested on the 
charge of assaulting Mrs. 
Crawford i>f Ncrmandy was lynched 
at that place yesterday afternoon. He 
was being taken from Taylorsville to 

f Shelbyville for safe keeping, but when 
the train arrived at Normandy a mob 
of about t venty-flve men entered the 
day ccach ind riddled Beard with bul- 

i lets as he sat in his seat. 

of extermination 

Race For Supremacy. 

It is interesting to watch the race 
thi« notion nf the mads D«oK oecause 11 ai^pt^ari^u tsu..Mj;> ^ir. ** ; f or supremacy among Minneapolis-bt. _ 
this action or tne roaas , pg^Ies of strikes and labor troubles. The ! paul-Chicago trains. First place Is «e- 

cltv In which the action Is laid Is Buff- ^jy ^eld by the Pioneer Llmhed^ 
'^^1,^?{^ ^^® characters portrayed In such j ^^ second place by the Fast Mali.'' 

a 1 fellke manner have been identified ; a-"^, *-"*^ 7''_ o.,... ontirt-iw nwnr.n 1.1, rJl 
as living m Cleveland and Buffalo. In Both trains are entirely own-^d by tn^, 
view ot the fact that Mr. Hay knew \ Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail- 
Cleveland thoroughly and married a way There are three other fast trains 
fhter of Amasa Stone, a wealthy ,■ , 
erit of that place, it is likely tha[t | ""■ ^-" ^..^rv dav and there is 
the Forest City was the original of Buff- I Chicago every aay. ano mere 13^ 

against the ticket 


About Panama Told By a Re- 
turning: Minaesotan. 

Moorhead, Minn., July 8.— Roy Os- 
born of Glyndon has returned from his 
trip to Panama and gives a doleful 


daughter of Amasa Stone, a wealthy I'j"^' this line from the Twin Cities to 

Chicago every day. and there ia 
land extra fare to ride on them. Address 

The chief merit of the book Is In Its U' B. Dixon, northwestern pa^i&engsr 
epigrams, which afford. In the opinion i „J„nt St. Paul, for further particularly' 
of many persons, indisputable evidence j , ?„., _'♦ rates etc ' 

that John Hay was the author. j l«J«tst rates. «».»-. 

Waukekan, 111., July 8. — In order to 
pkxlon and purify the breath, mouth j overcome parental objections to her , ^^(.Qun^ of the condition of the gov- 
Chester I and /hroat; I also believe t^^^^^^ liver is | receiving medical treatment for appen- j .^nment work. 

fhenv they cost but twenty-live cents i ai^itls, and lying on the bed where, fori Laborers and officials are rellriquish- ! 
a box at drug stores, and although in j some days she had been very sick. Miss ing their positioris by scores daily. Tne 

fTi/rfg^t^mr a^nTSe^^ch^^!'^-^' ^^ ^^^'' -'^^ ^'^ ^''^^ ^''- on ^So^.^^.^ ow^n^fo^^LL^V mli ^^^ 
coal in Stuarts Charcoa?]l'zeng[s^^^^ ^^"'^"fi^ ^'' P^'-^"^^' *^"««"»' the dissatisfaction prevailing among 
than in any of the ordinary charcoal was quietly married to Martin Rogers, 
tablets." ^* young man who has watched pa- 

the Americans. 
The great Culebra cut 


^p^Tiair ^PlgorTGivcs to gray 
hair all that soft, dark, rich color 
so natural to early life. Checks 
falling hair ; keeps the hair soft 
and smooth, and prevents split 
ting at the ends. 








Published at Herald Bldg.. First St.. Op. P.O. Square. 

*Phones: Counting Room, 334: Editorial Room, iiaO 


mverfy mveNiNQ-oeuvmReo 

Single Copy, daily 

One month 


% .09 


Three months (in advance) 1.30 ' 

Six months (in advance) a.60 

One year (m advance) 5.00 

Batcn-d at Duluth Postoffloe as Set'ond-Cla.<»s Matter. 

and I'hat therefore the probabilities of accident are 
somewhat decreased, it is equally true that the 
railroads of this country have not readied the 
staj:e of organization where the track, facilities 
and supervision arc up to the high-speed point, 
and thai' when accidents do occur speed enters 
lar^.ely into the creation of results. In other words, 
hig i-speed trains arc likely to kill more people 
tha 1 low-speed trains under the same conditions. 
The Engineering News, a high grade technical 
jou nal, gives the following expression in its 


Per year $1.00 

Six months 50 

Three months 35 



It is important when desiring the address of your 
paper changed, to give both old and now addresses. 


They used to say, with some show of reason, 
that tin- only fellow that' could be convicted in 
tliis country w i^ the little thiot. and that bi>{ ones 
were so hedged ab'»ut by their bigness that justice 
coiiltl not reach them. 

Such incident.-, as the conviction of L^nited 
State-i .Senator Mitchell, of Oregon, for accepting 
pay for practicing before the departments at Wash- 
ington, are doing much to stop talk of this nature, 
which had just enough truth about' it to make it 
disagreeable and disgraceful. The talk rather 
stowed down when Senator Burton of was 
convicted i >n a similar charge. The sentence of 
a banker who stole millions to ten years in the 
penitentiary gave it a setback. The recent indict- 
ment of eighteen beef trust officers had a tendency 
to start talk going the other way. 

All of those incidents are straws to show that 
the wind i> blovvsnj; in the right direction, and 
that its rigus are 11 >t' being tempered nowadays 
to sue the great thief any more than the little 
thief. The trouble has been in the past that in 
some curious way worshippers at the shrine of high 
fin nice had set up some sort' of a notion that there 
really wa.s a moral di.^tinction between direct 
thievery and indirect thievery. So there is, bnt It 
is all in favor of tl;e direct thievery and against 
the indirect t!: vi.y. People are beginning to see 
that' the distinction ha.s been improperly under- 
stood in the past, and now that they understand it 
correctly, indirect thievery is going to be just as 
unpopular and just as criminal as any other kind. 

It seems to have been necessary to permit 
justice to lift the hoodwink off one eye. Blinded 
a.-i she was pictured in the past, she seems to have 
let herself he misled into making improper dis- 
tinctim- This is all very well. The years of 
Senator Mitchell, his hoary head, his long and 
honorable service, iiis high office and standing in 
his community — all are nothing alongside the fact 
that he disobeyed a law of the existence of which 
he vvc!l knew, and thai' he must have well known 
that he was debasing and prostituting his office 
and betraying his people when he accepted a bribe 
under (he guise of a fee. 

That others have done the same thing and 
worse is still less a defense. The quicker open- 
eyed justice reaches out and places in her scales 
those criminal "others" the bett'cr. And this 
above all, the «|U!cker the pco[>lc find out the dis- 
honest servants— they are mostly well known — 
and either relegate them to the penitentiary or to 
privafe life, the better for the people and the 

latest issue, which is typical of the common-sense 
view t^ken by journals of its class: 

"Of course it is true that an ordinary passenger 
train would have suffered wreck had it been in 
the place of the 18-hour flyer; and various railway 
operating officials are quoted to the effect that 
the risk of accident is no greater on a fast ("rain 
tha 1 on a slow one. Such an opinion, however, 
is K ontrary to common sense. Risk of disaster is 
actually increased with every increase in train 
spe.'d; and when disaster does occur to a high- 
spe ;d train, either in the form of derailment or 
collision, its results are likely 10 be far more seri- 
ous than would be the case if the train were run- 
ning at low speed." 

The News then points out that since the stored 
energy in a moving body varies as the square of 

or less importance. The one most vitally im- 
portant, and the one in which the public will have 
the largest' interest, was the reform of offering 
cheaper insurance. Indeed, this could hardly be 
accomplished without the other reforms proposed, 
and it logically follows as a direct result of the 
reforms that appear to be netrded. 

Expert insurance men have argued that old- 
line insurance rates are simply based upon scien- 
tific tables designed 1*0 produce a safe income, and 
that to reduce them would be at the expense of 
.safety, and would therefore involve risks to the 
policy-holders. In other words, the claim is that 
rates are no higher than they have t'o be to insure 
that the policy-holder will ultimately get what he 
is entitled to. 

It is useless for a layman to attempt to argue 
a point' of this sort with an insurance expert. He 
will gleefully and with amazing ease bury the 
presumptuous critic under a mass of figures and 
tables that it is simply impossible for him to sur- 
mount. He will prove conclusively that the critic 
does not know what he is talking about, and that' 
the idea of reducing rates is not only preposterous, 
but dangerous to the policy-holder. 

But the plain, simple fact that the insurance 
companies are able to do queer things with insur- 
ance funds, said queer things including fancy 


Ss^oS^lJ I Twenty-two Years Ago 

its velocity, a train at seventy miles an hour con- salaries to people that do nothing, enormously 

tails nearly double the stored energy of one 

tra\ eling fifty miles an hour; and as a consequence 
if dinger appears ahead and the brakes are applied, 

expensive dinners, etc., and that if this money so 
improperly used were returned to the policy- 
holder in dividends there would be a substantial 

pinf{ as the 50-mile train. 

The trouble is that the railroads are trying to 
run 70-mile trains under conditions of track, 
switches, supervision and equipment that only war- 
ran: 50-mile trains. 

the 70-mile train will run twice as far before stop- I reduction in the cost of his insurance, is equall/ 

as hard for I'he expert to account for. Also, when 
it has been shown that one company has done 
these things, and it is shown in addition that other 
companies are doing business on practically the 
same principles, it is going to be difficult to make 
policy-holders in these other companies believe 
that" they are getting all that they might out of 
the earnings. 

There seems little doubt that the large insur- 
ance companies will either have to make a most 
convincing show that it is a physical impossibility, 
or make substantial reductions in rates. The 
quicker fhis is done the sooner life insurance 
will resume its normal footing on a sound founda- 
tion of public confidence. 


The wreck ot the Twentieth Century limited 
at Mentor, Ohio, is proving to be one of the most 
co.stly in hist'iry. I p to date its cost is figured 
at ai) iMt $7t6.0(K> Of this sum insurance com- 
panies wii! pay $416,000 in lite and accident' policies 
to the hcir> of the dead. The railroad company is 
paying $95,000 t t icueteen deaths without litiga- 
tion. V. hilc ttie injury cli; •- ■••\\\ reach $200,000. 
it is estimated. The loss of rolling stock and 
various incidetUal looses are figured at $60,000. 

This i.s all without any litigation. How much 
higher lit'igati>n may carry the total loss to the 
railroad cannot ; be figured, of course. At 

any rate, it !; i^ Ik ri an expensive thing to the 
railroad, puttiiiv^ it on a cold financial basis with- 
out reckoning th>- lo'.s of lives and the suffering 
causeil by dci'.h aiid in "I'.'.cs, which cannot well 
be estimated m dollars 

Withal, the horrors ot this wreck have not been 
in vain. Though nothing can restore the lives 
that have been lost, their loss may prove to be 
such an example a.> t-i limit further loss of life. 
Though the s[>efd at which the wrecked train 
was t; tvelir.g i. t • b • maintained, i' i-. certain I'hat 
greater precautions will be thrown about its career, 
as well .IS about those of other passenger trains. 
The d uiger of leaving switches open to the hand 
<»f the mani:ic or the vicious seeker for revenge 
lias become apparent, and r. is likely that the acci- 
dent may had to a more careful supervision of 
sucli arrangements. Furthermore, im.provements 
in t!'.'' -witching system are said to be under con- 
.'• 'U. wlii-h might not have been taken up 

ioT \ • Ii id it not h • •;: for this wreck. 

"It -. a'l ill wild that' blows n.i'i.)dy good," and 


The Minnesota capitol commission should not 
bee )me so excessively observant of law as to take 
up two years in the completion of the capitol be- 
cause the law permits it \o take two years if it 
feels like it. 

if the commission should, by loitering along 
wit I its work, prolong its care of the capitol until 
the two years are up, it will be doing a very diffi- 
cult thing, and one that would have been consid- 
ered impossible when the legislature was in session 
last winter. The fight over the control of the 
cap tol will be remembered as an apparent victory 
for the Republicans in the legislature, who passed 
over the governor's veto, as a strictly party meas- 
ure a bill giving the capitol commission control of 
the building until its completion, the limit of 
time for completion being placed at two years — 
or intil the party had a chance to elect" a Repub- 
lican governor to take it over. It was a pitifully 
sm:dl bit of politics which disgusted sensible Re- 
pul licans who feared its effect upon the people. 

It was stated at that' time that there was about 
tw( months of real work left to complete the 
capitol. That was three months ago, and it is 
nov/ said that apparently the commission is going 
t'o prolong its existence for the full two years. 
There was no more reason in the first place why 
the commission should have had full charge of a 
practically completed building than there would 
be for placing a contractor in charge of sweeping 
out your own home while he completed a few 
finishing touches. It was bad enough, therefore, 
if tie commission used due diligence in completing 
its labors. ^ 

The Elk River Star News, whose Republican 
edior is public printer and has an office in the 
capitol. says in its latest issue: 

'There are complaints that the state capitol 
coi imission are dallying with the improvements 
around the new building, so as io extend their lease 
of official life. It is enough to give one nervous 
pr( stration to watch the deliberation with which 
improvements are made." 

The capitol commission lias built a state capitol 
of vhich every citizen is ftrond. It should not tar- 
nis I its laurels by participating in the peanut 
politics that disgraced the last session of the 
legislature, and prolong its work i^rely to con- 
trol the hiring of scrubwomen and firemen. 


If no other method is effective, an appeal to 
the pocketbook usually is, and China is showing 
sot te knowledge of human nature when she goes 
about her fight against American exclusion of her 
pe( pie through that channel, by organizing a boy- 
cott against American goods in retaliation for our 
bo- cott of Chinamen. 

While the oast states are vitally interested in 
keeping up the bars, because the flood that would 
fol ow their removal would reach them first, and 
much that is undesirable in the immigrants would 
ret tain there, the Southern states, on the other 
hand, are deeply interested because most of the 
American goods which China is now buying, and 
which she threatens to refuse to take from us 
an}- longer, are supplied by the South. 

Yet the South seems to be determined, in spite 
of the loss to its trade that will be involved, to 
stand with the Pacific states in their fight against 
Ch nese immigration. One reason for this is that 
the coast states have in a measure supported the 
So itli in its opp'jsition to the reduction of Southern 
representation in congress. 

While it is likely that the South would be the 
principal sufferer from a loss of Chinese trade. 


Not long ago John I). Rockefeller gave $1,000.- 
000 to Yale, the acceptance of which caused humor- 
ous revivals of President Hadley's enthusiastic 
declaration in favor of punishing the trusts and 
trust magnates by social ostracism. 

A few days ago John D. Rockefeller gave $I0,- 
000,000 in a lump to the cause of general education. 

John D. Rockefeller's gifts to education, charity 
and the cause of religion have been princely and 

But John D. Rockefeller, the octopus, whose 
tentacles are writhing in and out through the social 
fabric, fastening their suckers upon everything in 
sight, is still doing business at the old stand and 
in the same old way. 

The Gulf Refining company of Port Arthur, 
Texas, a small independent concern capitalized at 
$2,000,000, has complained to the interstate com- 
merce commission against the Standard Oil com- 
pany and several railroads. It charges that through 
cheaper rates than it can enjoy, the oil monopoly 
has made it impossible for the independent con- 
cern to do business. 

There are no rebates. That is too coarse. 
There are not many rebates nowadays. But the 
rates going south, by which the Standard Oil com- 
pany carries its product into the Gulf company's 
territory, are low. The rates going north, by 
which the Gulf company seeks to reach its mar- 
ket's, are very high. This is no rebate system. 
But it docs the same thing— kills competition and 
fattens the trust system strong enough to bring 
about such conditions. 

For instance, while the rate from New Orleans 
to Chicago paid by the Gulf company is 41 cents 
per 100 pounds, the Standard Oil company can 
ship oil from Chicago to New Orleans for 2^ 
cents per 100 pounds. Again, if the Gulf company 
wants to sell oil in Cincinnati it has to pay freight 
rates from New Orleans of 39 cents, while the 
Standard can compete with it by shipping from 
Cincinnati to New Orleans for 22V2 cents. This 
is the way it goes all through. It is no rebate 
system, but it is every bit as bad and every bit as 

It is by such unfair advantages as these that 
Rockefeller has accumulated money enough to be 
able to give millions away. Is it any wonder i'hat 
his gift have their mouths examined, and 
that the people do not treat them kindly? Is :t 
any wonder tliat while the gifts are accepted, they 
do not buy public favor for the giver? 

while the gust of fate that Iirouvcht this wreck | owing to the large amount of cotton goods and 
was indec 1 :!I, it seeni^ to 1 iv Idown good to j otl er southern products that China buys, it would 
liuinanity in awakening the railroads to the need ] not suffer alone. Last year China took goods 
of greater attention to safety of passengers. 


At the risk of seeming to harp too much on one 
string. The Herald must return briefly to the 
(question of whether or not the Mentor railroad 
accident was due to the speed of the train. In 
all of its discussions this newspaper has assumed 
that the speed was a vital element in the disaster, 
at least in creating the degree of horror that at- 
tended it. A very large proportion of newspapers 
in discussing it leaped at once to the stand that 
the same result might have awaited a 20-mile 
train if it had gone through the same experience 
as this 70-mile train. 

Now that the daily papers have had their say, 
the technical press is coming into the field with 
its discussions, and it is wortli noting that with 
few exceptions the technical journals agree that 
speed is a prime element in such accidents as this. 
While it is admitted that high-speed trains are 
watched more carefully than low-speed trains. 

from us valued at $16,250,000, and the total com- 
merce between the two countries was the largest 
on record. Out of 12,949,964 pieces of plain fabrics 
im;»orted by China, this country furnished about 
25 per cent. The Northwest would feel it because 
Ch:na buys a large quantity of flour from this 
country, and the Standard Oil company may be 
expected to sit up and take notice of the affair 
because it last year furnished 43 per cent of the 
15' .89MJ5 gallons of kerosene that China bought, be^^vcen the minister to Panama and the governor 



Liberty is not license, for license is lawless, 

and liberty without law is anarchy. 

* * ♦ 

Engineer Wallace intimated that there was too 
much red tape in Panama, but nobody noticed 
much connected with the acceptance of his resig- 

* ♦ ♦ 

Good weather makes good feeling and good 
temper.s, though there is something wrong with a 
temper that is only right under ideal conditions. 

* ♦ ♦ 

Probably the Russian peace envoys were not 
so particular about the exact location of the peace 
meeting, as they were that it should be outside 

of Russia. 

* * * 

If you don't vote at the coming school election 
you should never complam about what the school 

board does with your money. 

* * * 

There is a good chance of harmonious relations 

This last item, it is intimated, will insure some 
string senatorial support for a fair treaty with 
China, for if the Standard Oil company's money 
does arouse tainted money controversy in the 
churches, the company still has some friends in 
congress, if it has none anywhere else. 


Walter Wellman, in a New York dispatch to 
thi Chicago Record-Herald published in The 
Herald Wednesday evening, forecasted a number 
of -cforms in the life insurance business, of greater ^ would have known better, 

of the canal zone. A gentleman named Magoon 

is holding down both jobs, 

♦ * * 

Young Mr. Hyde has flown to the defense of 
his father, and he may have to fly to his own de- 
fense later. 

* * « 

The San Francisco Bulletin says a musical 
genius got a haircut, and immediately dates worth 
$24,000 were cancelled. Of coarse. If he had been 
a financial genius instead of a musical genius he 


"I have lived in the state of Wisconsin 
continuously for the pa-st fifty-five years 
and never during all of that time have I 
Seen so ^eat a rainfall or so much 
water covering the ground &a ha.s been 
ttie case the present season." said Kvan 
Owen.s of O-shkosh, Wi.^., at the St. Louis. 
"I can also say with perfect truth that 
I have never .seen f^ueh a long period of 
outrageously hot weather. The heat, day 
after day. for weeks past. hiu< been al- 
most unbearable d')wn in our part of the 

"Hundreds of acre^ of crops are utterly 
fcpi iled by the water. It i.s difficult to 
estimate the total damage, but many of 
tne farmers will be a;* good as ruined 
for the time l>elng. The blow will l>e a 
hard one to them, for practically all of 
the work of the year will prove a total 
U»s3. Days of rain and scorching sun- 
shine seem to all^>rnate. After a heavy 
.storm, which covers the ground in places 
several inclies deep with water, the sun 
will come out and in a little while the 
water will be the tfmperature of dish- 
water. It seem.s airicsi worm enough to 
literally cook the xpsjetablea it covers. 
The Indications for a reasonably good 
apple crop are fair, and the l)errles are 
doing well, but the excessive rains have 
a.1 good as spoiled all other crops in that 

section of tlie state." 

• • • 

Walter Furbish, mfiuiager of the Selbel 
dog and pony show, which will vi.sit 
Uuluth in the v< ry near future, and 
who is now stopping at the I..enox, is a 
remarkaole example of what his partic- 
ular jine of business will do in the way 
of acquainting a man with the geograph- 
ical features of the country, the loca- 
tions of the towns, from the tiniest ham- 
lets to the largest cities, the best means 
of getting into them wita a show, the 
manner of people to be found th^^-re. 
whether they are pro.sperous or other- 
wise, the probaole weather condltlon.s. 

If the sliow he represents is as good 
an enteriainer as Mr. Furbish is as an 
indiiidual it should prove a winner. The 
way he reeled off the histories, travels 
and accounts of ihe money-making pro- 
pensities of the different aggregations to 
a few iriends last evening was a revela- 
tion. No matter liow oi».scure the cireus 
mentioned might be, he could tell with 
the utmost familiarity of its past move- 
ment.s. its probable future movements, 
wliether it was losing or making money, 
and to what its success or failure was 
most likoly due. , . 

"The Kingling Brothers are good cireus 
managers,' he saJd. "but, according to 
my motton. they made a big mistake in 
buying the Forepaugh-Sells outfit. 1 un- 
derstand they paid $125,000 for the show 
complete, and that they have since addcu 
another %\&M*) to the original investment. 
The show has been playing in hard luck 
thus year. The weather it found at Du- 
luth was but a fair sample of that which 
it has iK'cn greeted with all idong the 
line. I think their record this season was 
twenty-seven consecutive days of rain. If 
tliat isn't liard luck I dont know what 11 
is I believe they had to cut out Ash- 
land altogether on account of Uie 
weather. They were about a day late in 
getting out of Superior. All of the cir- 
cuses appear to have been getting more 
or le^s rain this year, but the Foivpaugh- 
S'Mls aggregation got more than its shtu'e. 

"Wh.-a the Ringling Brothers show was 
smaller than it is now the management 
used to see to it that it did not remain In 
tlie rain belt long. Finding unfavorable 
conditions in one particular .section tliey 
would take flight of several hundred miles 
to get out of it. They had the reputation 
of getting over the country faster than 
any other show on the road. There Is 
now more system about routing these big 
shows, however, and such big Jumps luid 
rapid movements are unnecessary. But 
many of the smaller a«greg;Ulons of this 
luiture pick up their route about as they 
go along." , . • 

"We tiave one of the busiest and most 
prosperous towns of its size in the South," 
said W. K. Grange of Pensacola. Fla.. at 
the Spalding. "At present we have only 
one railroad, the Louisvlllo & Nashvile. 
but In the near future will get the Central 
of Georgia and a line from Memphis. 
Where we have a decided advantage over 
all other S'luthern seaports is in our mag. 
nificeni harbor, where the navies of the 
world could ride with safety. Pensacola 
also enjoys supremacy as a lumber mar- 
ket, distancing Mobile and New Orleans 
in Its exportations of pine timber. It is 
liO unusual thing to see fifty or sixty 
vessels in the h.irbor at a time, carrying 
lumber to all parts of the world. 

"This business h:\s given ri.^e to a pe- 
culiar industrial condition. The town 1.^ 
lars;.'ly dominated by labor unions, and 
thoy use their power for all it is worth, 
rhf laborer wlio loads the v.'ssels virtu- 
ally run the union, and most of them are 
brawn V black men of superb physical 
proporlior.s. No .stevedore would think 
of loading his ship without getting half of 
his force from tl»e ranks of these blacks." 

• • • 

At the McKay: J. Osbourne and wife, 
Stanlcv. Wis.; S. L. Lewis, St. Paul; U. 
F Smith Scanl >n; L. R. Zlnke, Milwau- 
kee; R. Lindsay and wife. Virginia; J. 
Barugh, Kansas City; B. W. Cohen De- 
troit; J. A. Russell, Grand Rapids; Go die 
Olivt-r. Asheley. Minn.; W. Owsley, 
Watertown. S. D. : O. W. Holmes, Iwo 
Harbors; K. Neevel. Baldwin, Wis.; W . 
B Ash, Kansas City; A. Johnson Asn- 
land; J. Kitz and child, L. P. Lewis. 
Hlbbing; S. Cowan, Owen Sound, Ont. 

• • • 

At the Lenox: L. Frlgeau and wife. 
Miss L. McMhiuis, Fort William. L 1 . 
Ti^nig. N. Y.; Mrs. M. E. Skelly, Miss 
Mary Dalton. Chicago; D. S. Mulley and 
wif- St. Cloud; I. Tlngley, Nea. Mmn.; 
T Waterman and wife. James Water- 
man and wife. Milwaukee; F. S. Spencer, 
Minneap.Jlis; Miss G. Singer. \V . O. bing- 
er Mlnnea|K>lis; D. D. Bezoin. Indianap- 
olis C A ririeh, Detroit; D. Hlckey. 
ri S Whipple. St. Paul; A. B. Fibert, 
St Paul: Francise O'Rourke, Sioux City; 
J. " E. Joyce, Chicago. ^ 

At the St. Louis: M. J. Torrey Kau 
Claire R R Trezona. wife and daugh- 
ter Eveli-lh; W M. Potter. Chippewa 
Fails; P. H. Manon. Ashawa; G*'u;se 
Roney. Grand Forks; P- J.-, R>-^"-„"»{- 
bing- S G. P!umm<-r. Hibbing; F. H. 
Ames. Fort Wayne. Ind.; Mrs J. Geary, 
Mrs R S'-nakin. Hibbing; Mrs. W. L. 
Buriis. A. G. Kingston. Eyeleth; Ernestine 
Hirsh, Fannie Quincy. III.; B G. 
Hard wick. Minneapolis: H. Doyle. Pott 
Arthur- J L. Herman, Minneapolis. P. L. 
Ramauist. Bessemer, Mich.; W Cass. 
Tower- G Kinnev, Tower; John McKay, 
Grand "Marais; W. C Barrett Hibbing. 
W Hoffman. St Paul; Mrs. W. F Ball. 
St Paul Esther McGilvra, Menominee; 
I E Botten Tower; F. B. Ro.ssom. Vir- 
ginia; D L. McKay. Chippewa Falls. 

At the Spalding: F. G Jewett, "iJ'Wng; 
F M Prescolt. Milwaukee; Mrs. W. H. 
Webb and maid. City of Mexico; II ugh 
McLean. Jr.. New York; Mrs. A. M. 
Welch. Minneapolis: Miss Alice P. An- 
der.son. Minneapolis; M. Rogalsky, Hib- 
bing; J. Jack-Hon. Houghton; C. L Speer. 
Jr Pittsburg; F*. H. Coney. F. H. Ricli- 
ard Pittsburg; M. McEUIstrem. Phila- 
delphia; J. A. Robinson. Hibbing; H. R. 
Wells Preston; A. H. Garry, wife and 
daughter Clevel.and; E. R. Delton and 
wife. Minneapolis; Mrs. F. C. Maun, 
Houghton, H. Heillron. Milwaukee. 

Tlie Army Fngiiiwr. 

Pittsburg Dispatch: If the administra- 
tion has any more trouble with the dig- 
ging of the Panama canal through the 
instrumentality of engineers drawn from 
the railroad service it might l)e wise to 
give Its attention to one point In the his- 
tory of governmental undertakings. 

The successful government works so 
far carried out were prosecuted under 
the direction of ITnlted States army en- 
gineers. The greatest artificial water- 
way now In operation on this continent, 
the Sault Ste. Marie can^l. built 
under the direction of G^n. O. M. Poe. 
Other engineer officers ha%-e carried out 
river and harbor improvements with a 
success and promptitude that was limited 
only by the Installments of funds annual- 
ly doled out by congres-s. 

It Is true that there has been one 
In which an army engineer was untrue 
to his trust, just as there ha.s iK-en a 
more recent ease In which two naval 
officers arc alleged to have been removed 
for being true to their trust In opposition 
to the Interests of the contractor. These 
cases may Induce an Inquiry whether 
political pulls have depreciated the moral 
standard of army circles. But it remains 
to be proved that a higher standard of 
either integrity or efficiency is to be 
tired by solog to the corporate service. 

Taken Frma the Coluuu of Dolath Payers ot This Sate 1881. 

•**Mra. John Gordon and family will 
spend the remainder of the summer 
in a cottage at Excelsior, on Lake Mln- 
netonka. Fred will take a trip around 
the lakes with one or two Duluth 

•**J. W. Miller, the new general sec- 
retary of the Young Men's Christian 
aasocia.tion, has entered upon his 
duties. The directors have appointed 
the following committee of young men 
to take charge of the gymnasium room 
In the building: J. C. Hunter, W. B. 
Peck, M. A. Hayes, Louis Schlrtz, E. 
W. Matter, W. G. Smith and N. B. 
Conger. This committee la to .flt up 
the gymnasium at a cost of about 

dences of Messrs. Cutler, Little 


•••Several miles of water mains hav» 
at last been received by the water com- 
pany and will be put down as soon as 
possible. They are of wniught \ron, 
tested with a prc'ssure of 2,000 pounds, 
or 500 pounds more than the usual 
strength of pipe. Ton -inch mains will 
be laid on Superior street. 

••*D. E. Little has commenced work 
on a fine residence on the corner of 
Second street and Second avenue west. 
The house will be about 40 by 70 feet 
in size and three stories high, and will 
cost between 112.000 and $15,000. 

•••W. W. Davis will let the contract 
In a few days for a residence on the 
corner of Tliird street and Second 
avenue west. The expected cost of 
the building Is $5,000. Within a block 
of him are going up the elegant resl- 

•**The officers of the Duluth & Iron 
Range road have moved Into their new 
and complete offices In Folder's new 
building. Facing Superior street Is 
President Tower's room. Next to this 
Secretary Beck holds forth, and then 
comes Mr. Viele. the auditor of the 
road. Next Is the telegraph offlce, 
while the rooms of George C. Stone, 
general manager of the Minnesota Iron 
company, and of H. F. Thompson are 
in the rear of the building. The large 
hotel and oltlee of the company at Two 
Harbors are both under way and the 
former will be finished about May L 

•••A very successful festival was 
given by the ladie."? of the Baptist 
church last evening. The proceeds 
weer about $70. of which all but $12 was 

Conditions still more settled than yester- 
day's, and a day that while slightly dif- 
ferent, was as perfect in its way. gave 
rise today to hopes of a pletisant Sunday, 
which n>)body dared express for fear it 
would spoil it all. The showers during 
the night, which came according to the 
weather man's schedule, seemed to clear 
the air, and this morning the sky was of 
a deep, clear blue, undimmed by the tear- 
ful mists that have shaded it of late. A 
clean, fresh breeze came from the north- 
also according to the weather man's ad- 
vance notices— and made it slightly cooler 
than yesterday, and therefore slightly 
more delightful, though it did seem that 
yesterday formed the climax of delight ful- 
ness. A few small, He-ocy summer clouds 
—alias cumuli— floated lazily across the 
sky. carrying in their snowy billows no 
threats of unplea.santness. 

The promise of fair weather for to- 
morrow has the official backing of Local 
Forecaster Richaidson, who says in his 
prediction that it will l>c fair tonight and 
Sunday, with fresh to brisk northerly 

It was cooler this morning over Nor- 
thern Minnesota, the Dakotas and Alber- 
ta. V^ery warm weather continued Fri- 
day in the Southwest, temperatures of 
liJJ degrees at El l^xso and 114 degrees at 
Phoenix. The barometer remains low over 
the Lake Region and the Southwest, and 
hl^h over Atlantic states and the North- 
west. Showers fell over all districts 
of the Rocky Mountains, except in New 
England and Gulf states and the RihI 
River Valley. The winds in the lake re- 
gion are fresh to brisk westerly with part- 
ly cloudy weather. 

Following were the lilgheat tempera- 
tures recorded during tlie twenty-four 
liours ending at 7 o'clock this morning, as 
reported by the weather bureau: 
Abilene 82 | Miles City 





Battleford .. 
Boston .. .. 
Buffalo .. .. 
Calgary . . . 
Charleston . , 
Chicago . . . . 
Cinclwiati . . 
Davenport ., 
Denver .. .. 
Detroit .. .. 
Davils Lake 
Dodge City . 
Duluth .. .. 
liJdmonitoii . . 
El Paso .. .. 
EJscanaba . . 
Galveston . . 
Grtren Bay .. 


Helena .. .. 
Houghton .. 
Huron .. .. 
K am loops . . 
Kansas City 

Knoxville S2 

La c*rosse .. . 
Lander .. .. 
Little Roek .. 
Ixts Angeles . 
Marquette .. 
Medicine Ha* 

.... 68 

Milwaukee fi<> 

76 I Miniiedosa 64 

81 1 Modena % 

i'l\ Montgomery .. ..84 

08 i Moorhead 72 

New Orleans M 

New York 76 

Norfolk 84 

North field 82 

80 I North Plalte .. ..82 

78 1 Oklahoma 82 

70 i Omaha 78 

81 Phoenix U4 

7i ( Pittsburg 84 

74 I Pierre 78 

102 I Port Arthur .. ..70 

72 1 Portland S4 

31 I Prince Albert .... 70 

G.S j Qu'Appello wJ 

78 I Rapid City 76 

80: St. Louis ii 

76 I St. Paul 80 

~i \ San Francisco . . 98 

88 I Santa Fe 84 

Mj Sault Ste. Marie.. 06 

82 i Shreveport 86 

Spokane 84 

80 j Swift Current ... 'lO 

8J I Wa-shlngton 86 

84 I Willi.ston V4 

86 1 Winnemucca .. ..91 
66 j Winnipeg 64 

Defnirtment of AgTjculti*-e. Weather 
Bureau. Duluth. July S— I>ocal forecast 
for twiTity-four hours ending at 7 p. m. 
Sunday ; Duluth, Sup<>rior and vicinity — 
Fair tonight and Sunday. Fresh to brisk 
nortlierly winds. 

Local Forecaster. 

Chicago, July 8 — P'orecast untill 7 p. m. 
Sunday: Wisconsin— Generally fair to 
eight :uid Sunday. Cooler tonight. 

Minnesota— Fair tonight and Sunday. 
Cooler in southeast portion tonight 

North Dakota and S'JUth Dakut;»/— Fair 
tt/night and Sunday. Rising temperature 

I'pjK^r Lakes— Brisk northerly winds to- 
night and Su:iday. Partly cloudy weather 
with prol>ably sliowers on Huron and 
Southern Michigan tonight. 


Philadelphia Ix-dger: "I have heard," 
stammered her timid admirer, "that you 
are engaged. Is it— er— true?" 

"I'm not engaged yet," replied the fair 
girl, "but I hope to be .soon." 

"Er— how 8o«jn".'" he asked. 

"In a few minutes," she replied with 
shining eyes. 

Cleveland Plain Dealer: "You seem to 
forget that I married you out of a 

"And haven't I proved a bargain?" 

Chicago Tribune: Jack— Dora, how 

much longer have I got to wait? 

L)ora— Why. Jack, we've l>een engaged 
only three weeks'. When we are having 
such a iiappy time why do you want to 
cut it short and get married? 

Detroit Free Press: Wife— Mrs. Splurgit 
says she is very particular always to pay 
her calls on time. 

Hu.shand— Well, she's consistent, any- 
way; the Splurgits pay everything "on 

Cleveland Leader: Mrs. Slush— What is 
the dearest remembrance of your honey- 
moon, love? 

Mr. Slush— The hotel bills. 

Philadelphia Press: "I Just peeped Into 
the i)arlor as I pa.ssed," said Mr. Pham- 
ley "and I saw quite a freak of nature." 

"Why, Bertha is there with her young 

man." . ^ , . 

"Yes. I saw two heads on one pair of 


Grand Jury Missed It. 

Washington Post: The Chicago grand 
jury evei:lently failed to secure a copy 
of the president's letter in the Morton 
case in which he declared that proceed- 
ings should be against the company and 
not against the individual. 

Sure to Sec 'Km. 

Sugar City (Colo.) Gazette: When 
women leave home for a short time nowa- 
days and leave notes for their husbands 
they make sure they will see the allpa of 
paper by weighting them down on top 
of the refrigerator with the family cork- 

Hurralt for Mitchell ! 

Indianapolis News: Dr. Clifford Mit- 
chell, addressing the homoeopathlsts at 
Chicago, urged two vacations a year. 
Hear! Hear'.lM 


Out in the Open. 

Play-days are here again and for a 
longer or shorter i>eriod we are all 
living in the cipen. A composite picture 
of the Nation at play would be inter- 
esting and informing. It would re- 
veal the vast variety of modern out- 
of-door pursuits grraded to tlie taste, 
the financial ability and the tempera- 
ment of the individual. The last 
twenty years have multiplied these ave- 
nues of ejoyment. The automobile his 
won its thousands of admirers and the 
bicycle and golf stick their tens of 
thousands. Where one person a score 
of years ago was Interested in naturo 
studies ten are today observing plants 
and flowers, watching the birds and 
their ways, following up the wild ani- 
mals to their secret haunts and even 
kodaking them there. Great summer 
educational and religious assemblages 
attract attendants from near and far 
who. In leafy groves are Instructed and 
inspired vi-hile breezes play In and 
out of the auditoriums or waves splash 
gently hard by. Meanwhile the stand- 
ard, time-honored out-of-door occupa- 
tion.s, tramping, camping, riding, driv- 
ing, mountain-scaling, ocean sailing, 
exercise their fascination over aji In- 
creasing^ multitude. 

What a glorious thing it Ls for a 
Nation which works so hard that It 
can also play so profitably and so 
variously. What an antidote are play- 
days tio the fever and fret of our 
hurrying, crowded days. From the 
physical point of view alone, play- 
days are as great a sanitary force as 
an army of physicians and nurses. They 
restore the criulllbrlum. ease the 
strain of life and make existence 
longer, happier and more worth while. 

What Is the best thing one can take 
into the open? I suggest one essential 
article of baggage whether you are to 
be gone all summer or simply over 
.Sunday — and that Is a free and open 
mind. Dicharge from your thought 
the interests and problems that most 
burden It. We shall deal with them 
more effectively when we resume our 
Indoor life if we have divested our 
minds of them during play-days. 

But we want an open, as w'ell as a 
free mind. Otherwise nature can never 
teach us any of her secrets, or gtVe us 
any larger, truer, outlook "upon life 
in general. Out In the open -we ought 
to get rid of long-standing prejudices 
of bondage to half truth.s, or distorted 
views of mankind and of the uni- 

What ought we to find In the open? 
First of all ourselves. When surrounded 
constantly by people, when the hum 
of Industry Ls sDundlng day and 
night in our ears, we are likely to lose 
that priceless thing we call self or 
smother it beneath the conventions of 
society. A man who has achieved bril- 
liant business success in New York 
was taken to task the other day by a 
college classmate for never putting off 
the harne.«?s. His sad reply was that 
the ofllce habit had become to him a 
second nature, that he could not be 
happy wh<n away from treadmill of 
daily buying and selling. Was there 
ever better illustration of the fact 
that a man may gain the world and 
lose himself! Get out into the open, 
friend, before this unhappy fate be- 
falls you. 

In the open. In the course of our 
play-days we may also find our 
brother-man, see him in a new and 
kindlier light, get fresh evidence of 
the fidelity and good heartedness of the 
average man. Maybe your guide in 
the forest, your rustic stage driver, 
your companion at the farmhouse 
table will be able to teach you hi- 
therto unlearned lessons and give you 
a more optimistic view of human na- 
ture than you have been able to cherish 
for s<iine time. 

And God is In the open and he who 
gets near the heart of naturo is not far 
from the heart of God. Towering city 
bl'^cks. colo.ssal industrial establish- 
ments, the Imposing work of men's 
hands In brick and stone seem .some- 
times to remove God to a distance and 
to make hlni a small factor in modern 
affairs, but out in the open where you 
see the sw€»ep of the mountains, and 
the curve of the river and all about 
you is the glory of midsummer. God la 
present and He speaks to you. Listen. 


Pointers By 

Anoka Union: Poor ;>olitlcs to punish 
Hennepin county by reducing its repre- 
sentation In the Reimbllcan state con- 

Whichever the Dunn crowd prefera, 
peace or war. they can have. If It's war, 
their scalps will dangle In the air, sure 
as you live. 

Know It or not, but It is a fact, that a 
grand country is being opened up In the 
northern portion of Minne.sota, and It'B 
the railroads that are doing it. 

What .saucy Jades the Dunn folks ar«. 

Ray W. Jones of Minneapolis for cov- 
ernor of Alaska. What has terri- 
tory done to deserve such a blow as this? 

Reflections of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: Arcuing is not con> 
vlnclng people; it la Jtiat talking to them. 

Anyway, no man is ever as afraid of hia 
wife as she la of the cook. 

A girl has to be a raving beauty tQ com* 
up to what she thinks she Is. 

Men keep a great deal of money out of 
losing Investments by not having It to In- 

A woman thinks her husband is leading 
a double life when he can't see that tha 
la*iMr'« atraiAtU hair curls. 





li,„. t 



gri^y sort 

*<U ;!■■■!'■.' h,:lV' 

I'l'l i )v\:i h.^;.j\v It r.iiy minute. 

-;r"iiiy 'A'ifi*i<-<i thil lie had 

;; ail iit[i.'arani.e bel'nrf. Somo- 

tli ■ m.iiageriti mu-st h;ive *ie- 

'f, perhaps, mi t^ven 

\« a;* »iuelh:itt i riot at 

lU-Uue. Hi- always v\ a.s such a 

Som thing unusual niust 

lo! 1 htrti back. I'jr yt-ster- 

!• u ■ ' I 

Sh*> was from Duluth, and she was , bootball rus ». And then the pooplo 
ett,>nlin^^ the cirms in Superior, she «^ck^;<i b^^cau'e they were .sho^^^^^ 

,...1 „, .^. What did t;jey expect. Id like to 
«^"'l">i ^ : ' -i^ ^ ''1^1'^ "''''^•'Iknow? If .hey didn't want to be 

th in liilf way up the tier. Kver since ] squeezed a Utle why couldn't they stay 
h.T .i,!;v sii.> hid lM:>im volubly, encrge- ' at home? Tl ey know what to expect, 
rinsly exi.Iiinin-i to her^"!"'' they? I'm sure I expected to be 
, , , , , »w .» jammed all Jut of shape. And then 

i uPMl-looklng mile, that i ^j,,^^^ j^^,^ , ^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^j children 

mUiit step into the dismal along. That was worse yet. It 

wouldn't have been so bad If they had 
waited till ttie crush was over. and 
then wont ii , but that wouldn't do at 
all. They ha 1 to drag the young ones 
right whore hey knew the fight would 
be the worst, and then they kicked be- the little ones were hurt. I .saw 
one woman grab a man by the ear he was pushed against her 
-son. And sh» pulled it good and hard. 
too. If I'd been him I would have 
slapped her. Pa always did say I was 
dill'erent frot > other women. Queer how 
those two w omen fainted. My, but 
didn't I get my feet wet coming 
through the .swamp. Superior Is a 
funny town isn't it? 

"And did you see all the women 
dressed In \hlte? Actually, a lot of 
them had oi white stockings and 
slippers. Pr «tty way lo come out on 
thi.s kind of a day. I'm going to take 
rare to loiK at them and see what 
they are lik : when they c<»me out of 
the tent. W isn't it rude the way that 
hui'ch of mi n .stood In the menagerie 
I. nit and Wi itched the women trying 
t ) gtt through the puddle at the far 
iiul without wading. It was Just hor- 
rid the way chey snickered. All of the 
.silf-resptvtli g women ought to have 
Kott^'ii togetJ er and slapi>ed them good 
and hard wi h their umbrellas. There 
were some funny hosiery di.splays. 
though, wen n't there? I was glad to 
•■^ee that most of them had on black. 
It seemed t" disappoint the men so. 
But all of em didn't. One of them 
had stocking* with wide black and 
ijf .n stripe.' all the way up. Or, at 
., I suppose they went all the way 
I up. though [ couldn't quite see the 
i toMs. You \\ere so Interested in look- 
1 ing at that outlandi.^h thing In the 
• cage that you missed a lot. 


Trades Assembly Will 

Elect Officers Next 

Friday Night 

John McDonald Discusses 
UnioDism In an In- 
teresting Paper. 






■• ■~!he 












awfully, with out 

flratioti. ' ' 

B-Uti i.s l: 

:i '.' IS Su fhr» iniin teat 
- .ri.-.l. 

ni i!i with a 
btiots and a 
: ■ ■iisinally plod- 
tu-ky rk'd cl ly 

' 111. I r-rt 

,:•..■;•' . I ■ '>': 
i:i I i!M- 
;•■; lag till- I 
lined, stretched her arm 
^ >!■■ thos*' in front ind 
>r n-M k. >he 

■ ■■■-Mry i:. .. . 

that'-s him- my 

.sne exclaimed, ind 

turned to look .md 

LHily tlfty had be.n li.ston- 

Th at hamlsunie man walk- 

•he rope, next the mid- 

;i»5 a brown .lerby and 

ija in his hintl. Ju.jt 

. . ,y hi;s boots are. poor fel- 

'j.s.-.i to catch cold ko 

' ' is looking this w.iy 

• rn.iny people thit 

iiii,' my hand. 
.. !i:- would I'Wk up 
ane of the assistant man- 
travels all ov^M- the coun- 

He r; 

i.% s f'ru'y. th:' 

I ;; ! th'- .1111- 

ioii't bite 

. :. . ., . ;.l!«-ni jiiat 

my i''a.sonable justi- 

the iovflicst salary, 



\h, n.iw he .s->>-s 

.ng Why, do you 

il).'r when he was a 

llttl.- bi' 

I,, t.,, .! ,,, 


■ Did they hav»* any polar bears out 

l.H walking 'th-r-? And. dear me. I forgot to look the hipitopotamus. What did I 

walk arouni! the tent twice for? To 

l<x)k at the ;inlmu.l.s, of course. Wasn't 

nil I hauled him to j it awful th.- way some' of the women 

Who' I hiv- tho i^hi' ttf*"' "P their hair and hats. I wonder 

•1 circu.s II, Cillif they are from .Superior, or if they 

live In the country. I should think, 

living so near Duluth. they would 

know sometlilng about what style was. 

\p 1 there were some of the worst 

I job will/ th.m if 1 .irts.sfs and funniest Jackets. Did you 

■ i h.)r.s.- I guess he | notice Mrs. VVilUfred'.s new gown? It 

iltd Mary to ride a -''''♦■nis to me she was awful fix:>llsh to 

!>ut\she swore she j wear It to he circus on a day like 

t blam.' her a: this. ^ ..... .^ , 

Th- idea' It "VVas th. i ^ much be.stdes the ele- 
hiv-- th.mgiU it ofiPhanU? I forget. I saw one man 
h- \xis only kidding I f»-<l'"« the l.ig one peanuts out of the 
in,- .standing up Uiere . Palm of his hand, and the end of the 
. dr.adful animals with I "Creature's tumk was all wet and 
. >r.- all people but «'-''««y I guess the man was 
a lot ot puik ilubadubs fitting close to | a little drunK. He was eating pop corn 

1 wouldn't looklw'th the sane hand. 

J 'king. 



w:.,Mi!,in't h.vr-lly 
J . ' ,' mayli.. 
I. link of 

gin. I 111 lil.S wife, lo'i, i,.K>'3 

along with the perforniancj! i 
■ > .s... }\rT gowns! My! 
s I ii:n.>s» t'U:y h'l. J 
I gel 111 
trn t-) r 


th ■ 

IB.. . 
g' ' 

N'.it .s I vir.iT t'liat 

>f thtin. but it's 

iritr Tin-y 

:i>»ugh Joe 

Uis wife Is 

iii. Anyway, i 

;.-.t look the way that' '. 

< up tliere. I sh'lUld 

■ ik something In- 
•li he do' Just 
1. lekward an.! land 
. i >il .see how he could 
g lii.s neck. But here come 
" 'hey jus: the cutest 
1 i, w.tnian that had 
I .uel k.-pt It i" ** bath tub 
1 over night in the house, 
ua.s afraid something 
1 to It outdoors in the 
(lATk L'lii suiniiKT niglit she 

woke HI n ij i .und it In be.i wiui (I'r, 
all wet and slimy. IgU: Ju.-t thiiiiv ji 

cunnSn..! the way they act? 

that balll Oh, ny 

Si- thing.s. Don't you 

is them after every 

• hit I tjownright hum- 

i;ii.- t I make the poor 


"That was pretty, don't you think? 

How can such little girls walk 

the tight roi e so lovely. I think those 

Jips are aw ully sweet, too. The next 

!• [ is a gc» >d one. A lot of people 

une riding out In a tally-ho. One of 

the men Is really gt»d-looklng, but I 

don't think i luch of the women. They 

do .-i.tme clever work. I heard a man 

' .s.iy yesterday that the b<iy with them 

I was out on the rig for the first time 

' iti severfU w »ekp. Somewh»>re down in 

Iowa he fel to the ground while he 

was turning a back somersjiult and 

broke five j lbs. It seems to me he 

I ought to havf known better. Maybe 

i the others were careless, though. You 

; can't alway » tell In a case of that 

kind. Perhi ps the daiK woman was 

1 mad at him for some fancletl grlev- 

ir: -v S<ime of those dark women 

, . lilt be tru*ted at all. Pa{va always 

' said he waj- glad I w;ia a blond. I 

} thought maelH- that waa a slam at 

j mamma, foi she Is rather dark, you 

I know, thoug't not exactly a brunette. 

I •'It's always been a mystery to me 

! why married i)eople can't get along 

- .i bitter together. DM you ever see a 

- -' !n' 1. though. •'"-''t, ^,jj,j.j^ couple that were entirely 

ly tii-y are twisting their | ^^j,j,j^.,j, ^ou have? Well, I never 

. i tiring those things In thelj^^^^ j should think they would get 

j acquainted before they get married. 

isn t ihai a pretty dog f'^'*"Wlng j^^^ j^^j^ ^t that! I thought he was 

the 1 -Ml ov.-r there? 1 Just ^iniply^„j„g j^ je her drop clear to the 

J 1 '''• il'-^ iy-< *^"'^" . ground. Kind of pretty, ain't she, 

I .. J.. .. .ipa ion't like it at ,^,^jy ^^^ hair looks as If It were f:Use, 

>r says he don't, but, honestly, l, and .she has got on too much paint for 

< 'le loves tiiem pretty nearly aaj^j.^p^2e worl: on a warm day. I d-on't 

■ ' but. y.)u see. he is un- ^ ^,,jj^jj ^^e ha 1 better stay for the con- 

' wouldn't wonder at ; ^.^.p^ had \\ r'? It's kind of tiresome 

t.> remind him of a, sitn'ng here ill cramped up for so long. 

.le pponosed. Mammal t^-,, wonder » 1 reuses don't come around 

reminding that way. j ^,„.^. than o ice a year. They wouldn't 

wouldn't she make a ^,^1 much of a tentfull If they came 

iftener. I wonder what people go to 


••IsiT' it 





I til 

.\ly. but 

< widow I 

All the m.-n wouM ' 

raxy over h-r. even If she Is , ,r(~uses at ill for. It beats all what 




I ll « 



t ij it 1 

• ; 1 little old now. | ,^ f,>fji every man Is. and what a fool 

ii i'i<!u a Russian wolf h.mnd two ^.y,.ry womari can be." 

lie was Just the tiniest.} Here the speaker dropped her purse 

puppy y-JU ever .saw, and to the ground and the tlred-looklng 

i lo iVed him out of a bottle. He ^^jm erawl • between the 

ni • J^'O. I gave the bill to papa|bt>ards and Iropped down aftor It. For 

Red Ju-st awful paying it, the time be ng the conversation was 

,1..,!.- in-it tlie.sime. Then I ended. 

.'. ll -ri the pur pi 

1 Hit (•> :■•■ i I r. »ss between a| Every gr< at book seems to have 

Monday — Teamsters' union. Liabor 
World hall; Retail Clerks. Liibor 
World hall. 

Tuesday — Sheet Metal Workers. 
L^bor World hall; Painters. Lalx)r 
World hall; Carpenters. Kalamazoo 
block; Machinists. Axa block. 

Wednesday — Butchers. Labor World 
hall; Plasterers. L<abor World hall; 

Freight Handlers, Kalamazoo blixk. 

Thursdaj — (.'ooks and Waiters, Labor 
World hall; Steam Engineers, Lyceum 
building: Builders' Laborers, 221 Weal 
SuiH-rlor street. 

Friday— Lathers, Lal>3r World hall; 
Trades' assembly. Labor World hall; 
Steamfltters. Bunnell block. Superior. 

Saturday— Bakers and Confeclioiicrs. 
18 West SuiK-rlor street; Boilermakers 
and Iron Shipbuilders, Axa building. 

• • • 

The Federated Trades' assembly wHl 
meet next Friday night In semi-annual 
session and will elect otflcers for the 
following six months. The assembly 
elei'ts ottlcers twice a year— at the first 
week in January and the first meeting 
In July. Joseph Shartel of the Cigar- 
makers' union Is president of the as- 
sembly at present, and the other offi- 
cers are: Vice president, Charles 
Thoma; .secretary-treasurer, John Nel- 
son; corresponding secretary. William 
Tunell; reading clerk, George North- 
field. There has been little or no dis- 
cuiMslon as to who the new officers will 
■ be, and It would not be surprising If 
the entire were re-elected. 

• • • 

The Journeymen Tailors' union held 
its regular nu>eting last Wednesday 
evening and Installed the new officers, 
elected for six months, as follows: 

President, John Benson: vice presl- 
dtMit, <). T. Larson; recording and oor- 
! responding .secretary, L. Strand; finan- 
I clal secretary, A. L. Jutin; serge«int- 
I at-arms. P. Martell, trustoesj, Frank 
I John.son. Carl Delln and Elof Strand; 
\ delegates to the Trades' assembly, A. 
L. Jutin. Pat Nelson and A. Sand- 


• • • 

TwiQ members of the Meat Cutters' 
union have Just become boss butchers, 
starting sho|>s of their own. One Is 
Steve Polaski, who Is senior member 
of the firm of PolasKl & Foublster of 
West Duluth, and the other Is Charles 
Hetzberg, who Is opening a shop at 
Oartleld avenue and Superior street. 

• « • 

The Mf*at Cutters' union, which will 
hold its regular meeting next Wednes- 
day night at Labor World hall, will 
elect officers for the ensuing six 
months, .ind will .serve lunch after the 
regular business Is dl.sposed of, 

• • • 

At the annual election of officers of 
the Lathers' union, a f'MV nights iigo, 
the following were nam-tul; President, 
J. H. Tomplin: vice president. J. D. 
Meldahl; .secretary. Albert Meldahl; 
troa-suri-r. Lawrence Hanson; sergeant- 
at-arms. Ilarley Olson. 

• • * 

The Painters' union last Tue.sday 
night elected William Moyer pre.sldent, 
and Henry DeRoche. T. O. Fre.shney 
and C. M. Brandt were elected dele- 
gates to the Trades' assembly. 

• • • 

The Structural Building Trades' al- 
liance elected the following officers last 
Monday night: Samuel Mahan. pn-sl- 
dent, re-ele«ted: vice president. J. J. 
Mullen; r^-cordlng secretary. J. D. Mel- 
dahl; secretary treftsurer, W. W. Cook; 
sergeant-at-arms, O. G. Larson. 

• • • 

The Structural Building Trades' al- 
liance has named the following com- 
mittee on Lab<jr day, to co-operate 
with the committee from the Trades' 
assembly; .Samuel Mahan, Bert Camp- 
bell. W. W. Ci»k, George Schuler and 
William Christianson. These two -x^m- 
mlttrea will meet next Sunday after- 
noon, at Lab<:>r World hall, to begin 
preparatkwis for Libor day. 

• • • 

James Walsh, grand president of 
the Licensed Tugmen's Protective a.S30- 
clation has gone to Detroit to attend 
the annual convention of the Interna- 
tional Longshoremen and Marine 
Trarksport Workers' a8.soclation. 

Thomas I'ltican, pre.sldent of the Lum- 
ber Sh.>vers' union, will leave for De- 
troit tomorrow evening. 
• • • 

John McDonald, delegate to the 
trades' a.ssembly from the Typograph- 
ical union, and one of the local labor 
leaders, has submitted to The Herald 
the following Interesting paper dis- 
cussing the labo-r question and the 
benefits of unionism: 

"From the standpoint of a believer 
In organized labor, some strange views 
are held by those who know little or 

daehaund and .some .sort of a m-ingrel. |beon written especially for the man 
Mo was awful funny to look at, and . or woman vho li» reading It. Every 
only a few Inches high. 1 was awful good ad. wl I have something of thi.s 

nted, but I l<»ved him any way. | quality. Se.' which of the store-ads. 

■1 ini ilriy lie j^ot run over by a ' today appeals to you in the most di- 


year papa bought me rect way 

! ■: :: y t>irth.lay. I always 
; .k 1- iiull dojics. It was a 

Ittu • I'lpiiy, loo. Fred, who is quite 
A dog fancier, says tli-' pviri> is going 
to make the finest greyhound In the 
city. It'll never make a bulldog, that's 
^^ ' ' '■' ' 

■•Vi'a.sti't that th'- worst j-irn ev.o" at 
the entrance I thi»ught we never would 
get in It was a fright, worse than any 


Robbed of Her Clothing: By 
Two Ruffians. 

Chattanoo»a. Tenn.. July 8 — A pretty 
white girl. aJTt^ 16 years, was attacked 
by two men in the "Cave of the Wind," 
at Amusement park here and every bit 
I of clothing torn from her person. She 
ran wlMly lut of the place before a 
crowd of 2,0' people, screaming at the 
; top of her > olce, without a stileh of 
clothing on ler body. 

On Investigation the two men who 
attacked he- were f.o^nd in the cave. 
In fear of the crowd thoy were taken 
out through a secret passage, and in 
an unguarded moment during the ex- 
citement, es mped. The girl's clothing 
was found In the Interior of the cave, 
and she wrippc-d enough around her 
body to be able to through the 
crowd and ( nter a closed carriage. 

I >n accoun : of the prominence of tho 
girl's family her najne haa been with- 
held from thi public. 


We make tlio nnest in the city, tiuaran- 
tccd to tit you no matter wtio has lail-.-d. 


("lotd Crowns S7.00 

Porrelaln Crowns Sft<00 

Cold Bridge Work. f>er tooth 97.00 

Examination and estimates free No 
extra charge for painless extraction when 
b«st plates are ordered. 


3 W«st Superior Street. 

Zeaitb Phooe 273. Old Phone 9^9. 

nothlngr of what the movement standa 
for, and has done, not only for the 
members of the many unions, but for 
the city, state and nation. Its one mot- 
to, and it has only one. is: 'Better con- 
ditions for working people.' Now, ia 
there anything wring about that? Is 
there any nobler work being done by 
any person or organization In tlie 
world today? The person who holds 
that the motto of labor organizations 
Is not as stated abqve is surely not al- 
lowing himself to think along a liberal 
line. Not even the n.j.n-union worker, 
who invariably commands lowtr wages 
than the union man; would not be earn- 
ing as much as he is now, if it were 
not for the existence of unions. He 
believes and practices personal liberty 
as to who he shall work for and luw 
much' he shall receive for such work, 
but the casual observer can see for 
himself wherever he looks, that the 
wages of the non-union man is not 
more than 75 per cent of that of the 
union man; often lower than that in 
the same linea of business. To this 
extent the non-union man is benefited 
whether he admits it or not, because 
the wages he receives are regulated by 
the highest wages paid for his line of 
work in the location where he is em- 
ployed. The rule, however, is not In- 
tended to apply to certain clerical po- 
sitions, which carry with them a good 
deal of responsibility and therefore de- 
mand a requisite amount of ability. 
The foregoing argument Is merely In 
support of the principle of organized 

"Regarding the methods employed by 
organized labor for the furtherance of 
Its objects, there is an unlimited field 
for argument. The conditions create the 
means employed. There la no good rea- 
son why employer and employes should 
not get along without trouble, and the 
extent of trouble Is nearly always regu- 
lated by the unreason.ableness of either 
or both parties Involved in any dis- 
pute. This is easily proven by the 
least observation of any strike that 
has taken place In this or any other 
country. Of course, a believer in or- 
ganized lalxjr will nearly always con- 
tend that the employer is to blame, 
while the capitalist will hold labor re- 
sponsible for the conflict, claiming that 
the demands made .t^u him are un- 
reasonable. It is not necessary to cite 
any particular instance to prove this 
one way or the other, but ask your- 
self frankly: 'Was there ever a time 
that labor was overpaid?" The laboring- 
man, both union and non-union, say 
no most emphatically. What do you 
say? If your answer Is In th« eaflSrm- 
ative you do not sympathize with 
the labor movement. If In the negative 
you probably do. 

• I iiavo said thntt organized labor 
stands for Just one thing, better condi- 
tions for working people. Just think 
what this means. 1/ft us take for illus- 
tnilion 1.000 working meai receiving %1 
per day. This would mean that $12,t)00 
per week would b«? di.strlbutod among 
merchamts for food, clothing etc. Sup- 
pose they received 13 p<'*r day, there 
would be 16,000 more to distribute among 
those inerciiants, as most likely it would 
t)o put In circulation Just as quickly as 
the lesser amount; l)€oau3e those with 
families depending on them would like 
to keep them better and would do so if 
they had the opportunity. 

"In opposition to this .some people may 
think It reiisonablo to suppose that the 
cost of commodities of life would have 
to advance in sympathy with wages. 
Such is not the case, l>ecause with m«xl- 
ern facilities and machinery for produc- 
ing, almost everything we need, there 
is very little need 01! any advance In 
prices. Of course, etonie unscrupulous 
manufacturers and merchants might In- 
crease their prices, as was done with 
coal at the time of the coal miners' 
sfrlke. The miners were paid before 
lUrt strike G6c a ton for eotU delivered en 
I he surface. They got an advance In 
wages of 10 per cent, or GVi cents a ton. 
Tlie iHvjple today and ever since the 
trlko have been paying an advance of 
$1 to $1.50 a ton. Such conduct as this 
surely refleots to the eredlt of the work- 
ing people and the discredit of the cap- 
italist, who seems oiil" too willing to 
llnd a pretext to advance prices of his 
wares bt'yond a legitimate profit. 

"In conclusion, what has orgiinlzed 
labor accomplished for the city. stat_e 
or nation? Une of tlm Important 
things It has accomplished is the aboli- 
tion, to a great extwiit In several states, 
of child labor, which meajis that chll- 
dron are getting an education, so that 
they may become better citizens. Or- 
ganized labor has also Incr^a.sod the in- 
come of mechanics and many working 
poople, so that better home conditions 
are obtaine«l for their famllle.s. 

"I could enumerate many things that 
h.ave been done by this movement, which 
has for Its motto. "Better conditions 
for working people. " and which is gain- 
ing momentum every day In thn face of 
strong opposition. There will be no 
'Caeser's Column" of the American 
people, because they are progressing In- 
stead of retreating. Long live tlie lab*ir 
movement, because It would t>e a sorry 
day for tho nation If It should ever 
cease to exist." 


By Life Insurance Com- 
panies Under New Wis- 
consin Law. 

Madison, W«- . July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Insurance Com^mlssioner Host 
has S'-nt the following circular letter to 
all llf" Insurance companies: 

My Dear Sir: You are hereby notified 
that chapter 448 of the laws of 1905, which 
was publlslied and went In force on June 
1:4. amends section 1962 of the Wlscon-sin 
statutes of 18.***. to read as follows: 

"Si'Ction 1952. Every lifo Insurance cor- 
poration doing business In this state upon 
the principle of mutual Insurance, or the 
members of which are entitled to share 
in tho surplus funds there<if, may make 
di3trll)ution of such surplus as they may 
have accumulated annually, or once In 
two. three, four or five years, as the 
directors thereof may from time to time 
iletermlne. In determining the amount of 
tlie surplus to be distributed there shall 
l»e reserved an amount not less than the 
aggregate net value of all the outstanding 
polii'lcs. said value to be compute<l by 
the American Experi«nce Table of mortal- 
ity, with Interest not exceeding i\% per 
cent. Nothing In this section shall be 
construed to hereafter permit any such 
corp<iratlon to defer the distribution, ap- 
portionment or accounting of surplus to 
ixjilcyholders for a longer peiiod than 
five years, and on all policies hereafter 
outstanding, under the conditions of 
which the actual distribution Is provided 
for at a definite or fixed i>erlod. the aih 
portloned surplus shall be carried as a 
liability to the class of policies on which 
the same was accumulated. " 

Y'our special attention is directed to 
that part of said chapter which reads as 

"Nothing In this section shall be con- 
strued to hereafter permit any such cor- 
poration to defer the distribution, appor- 
tionmpnt or accounting of surplus to 
policyholder for a longer perlo>d than 
five years." 

On all nollcles Issued on the llv»^s of 
citizens of the State of Wisconsin from 
and after June 24, 1905. life Insurance 
companies tran.s.actlng business therein 
must distribute, apportion or make an ac- 
counting of surplus annually or once in 
two, three, four or five years. It ia not 
contended that distribution, apportion- 
ment or accounting means pay over, but 
that each policyholder shall be credited 
with his equitable share of the surplus, 
and such apportioned surplus carried as 
a liability, which, in the event of death. 
Shall be paid to the beneficiary with the 



Looks tfood 
Tastes good 
Is good 





Quickly served ; simply cover wffH^ 
milk, cream or fruit Juices, and let 
,stind till soft — about a miattte. 

face of the policy, and in the event of 
lapse, shall he given to the Insured In 
cash or Insurance: In other words, there 
must be essential distribution, for once 
an equity is acquired in surplus dis- 
tributed or apportioned, there can be no 
confiscation of such acquired equity. 

You are requested to file with this de- 
partment a statement signed by the oro- 
per officers of your comi>any that there 
will be compliance with chapter 448 of the 
laws of 1905. as herein Interpreted, and 
setting forth which of the periods named 
in said chapter your company elects. 
Kindly acknowledge receipt. Very truly 
yours. ZENO M. HOST. 

CommlsBloner of Insurance. 


Eleven Lose Lives In 

Cliippewa By Upsetting 

Of Batteau. 

Chippewa Falls. Wis.. July 8.— Eleven 
log drivers were drowned in the Chip- 
pewa river at Little Falls dam yes- 
terday. They lost control of the t^at- 
teau in which sixteen men had crossed 
the river and the boat swamped. Fol- 
lowing are the names of the dead 





OLE HOREN, Chippewa Falls. 





BYRON FERGUSON, Chippewa City. 




Foretold the Death of Her 

Cambridge. Ohio. July 8.— Be.«isle 

Roberts, aged 12 years, while visiting 

her aunt, Mrs. Charles Livingstone, at 

Zanesvllle. dreamed that her father 

had suddenly died. The circumstance 
so affected her that she became des- 
IX)ndent and finally returned home, 
hoping that the terrible nightmare 
would gradually wear off. 

Two days after reaching home her 
father, Robert C. Roberts, accidentally 
fell from the tipple of the new Puritan 
Coal mine, near Byesville, and was 
killed. The girl iv>w believes that her 
dream came as a divine message that 
her p«apent was about to be taken 
away. The event has produced a de- 
cided impression in the community 
where the Roberts family Uvea. 

Influence Will Not Avail 
Officers In Army 

or Navy. 

Oyster Bay, July 8. — President Roose- 
velt has announced the i>ollcy hereafter 
to be followed by the administration in 
making promotions in the army, navy 
or marine corps. The president orders 
that If any offlcer in the army, or navy 
shall t -clt Influence aside from his 
record on file In the war department 
in order to secure promotion or pre- 
ferment, he shall be denied the ad- 
vancement or privilege he Is seeking. 
The order follows: 

"The congress of the United States, 
by appropiiate measures has made the 
matter of details, transfers or assign- 
ments In the army cw navy the sub- 
ject of formal statutory regulations 
Extra regulations in furtherance of 
these statutes have been adopted, the 
effect of which Is to place on record in 
the war department the fitness, capa- 
city and military record of all persons 
in the military establishrnent; Tho 
recx>rds so obtained fully set forth the 
relative merits of officers of all grades 
and enable the vacancies whlcli oc- 
curred In the military service to be 
filled after a careful comparison of the 
records of those officers who are eligible 
under the law for particular assign- 
ments or details. 

"A similar legislative policy exists In 
respect to the na\y and tne records of 
the navy department furnish evidence 
of the character, service and ability of 
al officers of the navy, founded on the 
official roster of those officers, whose 
duty it is to make them. 

"It is therefore announced that In fu- 
ture appointments, details, transfers 
and assignments in the army and navy, 
the executive will be guided by the offi- 
cial records of the war and navy de- 
partments, respectively to the exclusion 
of other sources of Influence or infor- 
mation but In case an officer has per- 
formed any special act of bravery or 
courage or renders specially efficient 
service of which there is no record or 
rnly a partial record in the war or 
navy department the testimony of any 
person who was an eye witness of the 
same may be submitted for consider- 

"Should It be developed that since ths 
publication of this order an officer of 
the army or navy should have sought 
outside influence from any source not 
mentioned above, the fact would debax 
him from the particular advancement, 
assignment or detail which he has by 
such means attempted to secure and the 

fact that he had sought such infiueooa 
would be noted In his official record. 


Paris, July 8. — The ministry of mar- 
rlne i.ssued a communication this after- 
noon, saying that the combined effort* 
of French and German salvage tuga 
succeeded, yesterday afternoon, In 
bringing to the surface the submarine 
boat F^rfadet. which sunk Thursday 
morning at the entrance to the port of 
Sidi Abdallah, Tunis. Water, pro- 
visions and fresh air were supplied to 
the members of the encased crew, who 
are alive. 

The submarine was being slowly 
towed into the shallow water, when 
some of the cables snapped, the boaJi 
remaining suspended in a perpendioa- 
lar position, held by a cable from a 
French tug. 

Efforts aj-e making to fix grappling 
iroiiis. An Italian tug has arrived to 
aid in the rescue. 



Cleveland, July 8.— Adrian H. Larldn 

of New York, has sued C. F. I«eiach, 

collector of customs in the United 

States court here, to compel him lo 

return certain of Mrs. Chadwlck'* 
jewels, which Mr. Larkin says were 
obtained from him wrongfully. 

According to Mr. Larkin's statement, 
he had the Jewelry in his charge for 
J. W. Friend of Pittsburg, who had a 
lien on it for certain money which he 
had loaned Mrs. Chadwick. He saya 
that Mr. took the jewels from 
him (Mr. Larkin) for the purjwse ot 
examination, but later sent them to 
this city, where a suit for forfeiture 
has been begun against them. 

Mr. Leach stated that the jewelry 
was subject to Import duties, whlotk 
had never been paid, and that ho seized 
th<em under orders of the treasury d** 



Havana, July 8. — Gen. Nunez, gover- 
nor of Havana province, has suspended 
Juan O'Farrell. mayor of Havana. Th» 
reason alleged Is that the investigation 
of the mayor and aldermen. t>egun 
more than a year ago, developed prob- 
able offences by the mayor along the 
line of unauthorized and Improper ex- 
penditures, permitting favored citizens 
to escape certain forms of taxatioii 
and loose conduct of municipal affairs. 
None of the aldermen were suspended, 
and the friends of the mayor point to 
the fact that the majority of the al- 
dermen have just publicly announced 
themselves as followers of Oovemoc 

Brings Cleanliness and Sweetness 

American Family 


Contains all the elements necessary to produce 
a perfect soap — absolutely neutral — is the best 
for washing flannels and woolens. Leaves 
your linens snow white, fresh and wholesome. 
Every atom cleanses. 

Send for complete list of the many valuable premiums given for American Fwaa^ 
Soap Wrappers. Address Premium Dept., 360 No. Water St., Chica^, ., IlL 







Chance For Dulu!hians To 

See Posihilities of 


At last there h; s been found a. safe and 
reliable way to 


1 without the usutil sickness and suffering. 
It is called 


SOLD i:: r>ri,rTn r.\' 

s. r. boyce:. 

S. F. Snivcly's Farm Illus- 
tration of Development 
Going On. 

Duluth people read In the newspapers i 
much of the deveUpment of the n»untry 
•round Duhitli that Is In progress and of 
the farming communities that are being 
established here and there and yet there 
are many people who today are undoubted- 
ly skeptical as to the pf>sslbilities of the 
country i^o luar then. They have been 
■o used to goiiia out into dense woods 
with heavy underbrush that ^they find it 

hard to believe that the clearing of such 
forest and its evolution into crop-growing 
land is practicable or possible. 

And yet right li«re at tile very door of 
Duluth really inside the city limits they 
can »*•*• with thvir own eyes what is 

for their children's s.rtte or for specula- 
tion. Ijelievlng it to be the safei*t and the 
surest investrntn known. 

In su(;Kesting u trip to the locality of 
Mr. Snively's fa>m it is well to advise 
one tiiat llie triii from the f;u-in down the 
iiv»r to L«>ster i ark be not made as the 
n>ad ij» in need o' repairs. It is a pleas- 
ure to note, howevtr. that the dliftrent 
links In the driveway from Lester Park 
up the west bran h of Lester river to the 
Howard matl the ace into the city by way 
C't Glen A\on are fast being made. When 
the> are coniple ed the entire driveway 
will be goT.e over and put in a strong and 
permanent cf>nditlon. giving in conn«-ci.ion 
with London roail. one of the most Inter- 
estmg drlvewayt in Uuluihs' splendid 
paik system. 

possii'h' and the change that the ri'Ugh | ii^igf 
country around l>ulutn i.« gradually un- 
dergoing. .Vnd the (jliser%atit>n van be 
maiie a ph'asure as well, for the road Is 
well traveled UIkI in iritod condition and 
the drive i.s a i for an afternoon 

and iuilf of an . n. Nearly evtry- 

one, whcilur fnuu a st-nsc of earlier as- 
Boclatiun w fur a short respite from 
busint ss cares, or from mere love of 
nature, enjoys a retreat into the country, 
Bome along the streams an^ '.tlicrs among 
the farms. To pleasure and rtcreatlon. 
trips of this nature oftrn •.ul'.l in^^triK tion, 
and espe<ially now when iti<- crop.-* are 

A pleasure drive of some forty mirutes 
from ihf heart of the city either I'y way 
of London road, or Superior street, to 
Thirty-sixth avenue east and up the 
Howard road, or by way of Second street 
and Twenty-sixth avenue east to the resi- 
dence of J. C Hunter at Glen Avon, 
thence around the brow of the ridge and 
back of the new reservoir, and on east- 
erly to Howard's road, will give a splen- 
did illustration of the productivity ol St. 
Louis county soil, and an illustration as 
well of the development that is so ex- 
tensively under way In the tliree counties 
near I>uluth. the county of St. Louis, tlu- 
C'- "t Carlton and the county of 




Independent fei ry to Superior. Sc. 

Boats will leav ' from Zenith t>oathcuse 
every ten minu ea Sunday for Zenith 

If you are a 1< ver if ice creujn, call at 
Nortliern Hardw tre compajiy and buy a 
:;ood freezer. 

A dancing paj ty will be given next 
Wednesday evening at Harmony hall fit 
Lester Park by t le memt^ers of Covenant 


Charges of Graft Against 

City Officers Spread 


Joe Sheehy, the Former 

Pugilist, Breaks Out 


The latest effusion from Joe Sheehy. 
the ex-pugilist, is in tlie shape of a haiid- 
bill, copies of which are being distrib- 
uted in the city, and which is likely to 
n-nult in the arrest of Its author on the 
charge of criminal libel. 

The bill is directly chiefly at Assistant 
City Attorney McKeon, and in it the re- 


Those WhqWiil Attend 

Western Passenger 

Agents' Meeting. 

Convention Will Open 

Monday— Tliirty-Two 

Outsiders Here. 

Following is a complete list of those 
who will be In attendance at the mid- 
summer meeting of the Western Pas- 
senger association, to be held in Du- 
luth next week, Monday, Tuesday and 
Wednesday, July 10, 11 and 12: 

L. M. Allen, general passenger agent 

I assistant city attorney and the legal de- 

No. i>m. 1, O. B. B. A deliKhtful 
dancing program has been prepared and a purtment Is compelk-d' to statul the brunt 
most enjoyable * vening Is anticipated. ; of his wild and absurd statements. 

tired prize-flghter reiterates the charges [ of the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, 
which he made on the floor of the council and Mrs. Allen. 

chamber, and which wild statemtius fin- 1 j. (J. Pond irKneral «»«,-«*. nc-^r no-^nt 
ally kiduced the council to refuse Sheehy ' , ' ^r ' ^*^"^'^^' pa&benger agent 
a license after he had been granted it for o* ^"^^ Wisconsin Central, and Mrs. 
years in spite of the recommendations of I Pond and daughter, 
the police department. A. F. Merrill, assistant general pas- 

»f ir.» L.'tf,."*'^^"*""^'^"'*'^ i^^''".*^** ,^" ^^"S^'" «»^"t of the Chicago, Minne 
of his attention from the police to the' .. - - o ' 

Charging his wife, Ida Kritz. with being 
a drunkard and in immoral woman, Ed- 
ward Kritz has l>egun an a'ction for a 
dlvi>rce in distrii t court of this county. 
Jo.seph Bint, C. D. Boyd and Wilham 
Ma Hough are nnined na co-resjiondents. 

Rev. ;iiid Mrs. S, C. liavis were the 
gutsts of honor ; t a receptitin last even- 
ing which was tendered tiiem by the 

The main charge he Itrlngs agamst the 
a-'sistant city attorney, is that the latter I 
appropriated to his own use Jii of tiie fe*-s 
that Sheehy paid in to the court on the 
otcasion of his last arrest. ' 

Any person at all familiar with court 
procedure knows that the assistant cltv 
attorney never haadlfs a dollar of the 
court funds from one year's end to an- 

members of the 1 Irst Baptist church. The I other, and that all finances are handled 

affair was held ii the church parlors and 
was mttst enjuyaitle. A musical i>roeram 
was given. Mr. and Mrs. I»HVis will leave 
next Tuesday foi La Junta, Col., where 
Mr. Davis will je pastor of tlie First 
Baptist church. A large number of the 
ci ngregation wer. • rresent. 

The Sunday scl ool of the Second Pres- 
byterian church \/ill hold the regular an- 
nual picnic next Friday. The members 
will go to Fond du Lac on the steamer 

Tlie finals of I le Northland Golf club 
chanipionsliip ser es are being played on 
the local ground; today. L. J. Hopkins 
and R \V. VV'eei;s are the contestants. 
Thirty-six holes .ire being played. Early 
next v.eek the inals of the handicap 

apolis & St. Paul, and Mrs. Merrill. 

C O. Hatch, assistant general pas- 
senger agent of the Illinois Central, 
and Mrs. Hatch. 

C. S. Crane, general passenger 
agent of the Wabash, and Mrs. Crane. 

S. G. Warner, general pa.sseiiger 
agent of the Kansas City Bouthern, 
and Mrs. Warner. 

J. P. Elmer, general passenger agent 
of the Chicago «_;reat Western. 

J. C. Lovrien, assistant general pas- 

\2 m.kin^ ....P^ 'V/V V^ ^^^^^ Sheehy senger agent of the 'Frisco system. 
Is making such a disturbance, were the, H. C. To\vn«end eeneral nassenu-Pr 
statutory costs Imrn.sed by the court in L^-*^ t ; f t^r xt? general passenger 

all such cases. In Sheehys case they ^^^"^ rJi^^, ^^^^^^^rl Pacihc. 
were remitted by Judge Wlndom at' >>• J- i>liick. general passenger agent i 
Sheehy s own special request. The whole t»' t^^*-' Atchison. Topeka & Santa Fe 




The latest mode of 
scientific hairdressing. 


The finest assortment 
in Dulutli. 

Any shade of hair matched perfectly. 

Expert Manicuring 
Facial Massage 
Scalp Treatment 

Miss M. Kelly, 

Opposite Glass Block. 

Both 'Phones. 

Mr. Seton is a native of England, and spent his boyhood in the Canadian 
woods. As an artist and author he is well known to the reading public. 

li. .- Either of said routes will take i serie* will be jilayed by U J. Hopkins and 

you to the farm now under way of de- | E. P. Towne. 

velopment by 8. F. Snlvely of this city. I The funeral of Robert Larson, who 
Bide or Lester Park, and because it is so , died Thursday sit lt;oi West Superior 
Close to the city. r»ally In the city limits, | street, will be held tomorrow at 2 p. m. 
lying just back of that beautilul resi- j The young man was a biother of Mrs. 
fieiu'c portion of the cit.v. known lus Lake- i E. Rowe. 

side OS l^ester Park, and because It is so I Annie Hogans«!i, who for some time 
quickly and easily reached. | pas*, has been ai inmate of the county 

Directly along the Howard road, to the poor house, was examined for Insanity 
right as you go out. is a Held of about lOO ' before Court Commissioner C. E. Adams. 
acres, all In grasses of different varieties. I tins afternoon. Mrs. Hogansen is 40 years 
which for rich and luxurious growth can I of .age. having re.-lded all her life In this 
not to be surpassed in any country. This | county. In iw>a her husband was corn- 
field has been much commented upon l>y i niitted to the state asylum ut Fergus 

matter Is clearly shown on 
records and the files of the case. 

The other offense with which the as- 
sistant city attornty is charged, as near- 
I ly as can be deduced from the incoher- 
I ent language, is that Judge Wlndom and 
Judge Cutting don't fine the municipal 
I court prisoners enough. 
I The result of the diatribe may be that 
(Sheehy will find himself again in the 
toils, to answer a charge of criminal llbei. 
Thdse who know Sheehy or the assistant 
City attorney pay no attention to the out- 
bursts, but among those who know 
neither, the impression may be left that | 
where there is so much smoke there 
must be some fire, ana the offl'.-ials fear 
that Sheehy's continued attacks against 
their honesty may have more or less of 
an effect In spite of their absurdity. 

the court | W. B. Knikren, freight traiflc man- 
ager of the Chicago Northwestern, | ^0<K>CH>00<H>i>0<KKH>CK>CH:><H>a^^ 
P. F. Eustis, general passenger agent 


1 .he damage si It of Frank J. Court 
apalns* the Lena e Lumber company in 
I'niteel States circuit court was dismissed 

John P.onnalie of Cass Lake asks to be 
adjudged a bankrupt. He plices his 
delts at |4,-J«.44 .nd his assets at $2,475. 
of which $15u is claimed to be exempt. 




Mrs. E. T. Lanig in and daughter, Emily 

those who travel through this locality, 
and it is given as the opinion of ttiose 
familiar with farming that the average 

rleld will be fully three tons of hay to 
he acre. It is certainly a jiinurf and 
well worth a trip to see. 

The oats on this place, some fifty acres, 
gives promise of as good a crop In this 

frain as was last year produced on this 
arm. The yield of oats of last year, 
"was close to eighty bushels to the acre. 
This measurement was by weight, and 
takt-n by certain parties whose only In- 
terest was to ascertain the results of a 
field of oats which was regarded as es- 
pecially fine. 

Now look on the left side of the road 
and see the dense woo<Ls and brush, and 

then think that less than tliree years ago, ,> " 

the land now teeming with rich crops t)f ^ "^'-. ^^^^ t Uth street, accompanied by 
hay and oats was the same wild forest as ^ l'^'.'" sis-ter-in-law, Mrs. James Parkhurst. 
that, and you will h.iv. sonx idea of what '*\^\ today for St. Paul, where they will 
can be: done witli th.- iai.d around i:>u- Y'*'". ^*"' «^ '•■'^' < -'ys before leaving for 
luth. i'ortland and oth^r Pacific coast points. 

And what Is bein*: don. here by Mr. , Calvin F. How. .ir.. has returned from a 
Snively is but an ex^tniple of what is I fY."-" '*'''''^'*'* t"P » J the lakes in Northern 
going on tliroughout th«- thrt e countie.-* i Mir-nest'tiu 

named. For Instance. Mr. A. C. Jones, i , -"i';^ Macy Fit berger left today fur 
vice president of the Noithwestern Fuel | ^'"*tl'infl -'""l Yellowstone Park, 
company, is puuiiig unhr cultivatiiii /^t^ge Holland uis returned from Flor- 
sorne \.2w acres aU>ut fifteen miles south- »''i; wiiere he hits been for several months 
west of l>ulutli. near the town of Holyoke. h'oking up timber 

on the Great Northern, and near his is! '^""s. Nellie French Burke of Manpiette. 
the 8(iw-acre farm of the McKav brotlars. Mnh.. is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. ti«.-orge 
own. IS of the McKay hotel, and close also ; ^ Miles, Park P-lnt. 

to Mr. Jones is a farm of (^0-acres just i *»''• «*"«l •'^Irs. ( -eorge H. Crosby have 
acfiuir.d ;>;id h. ing «.i«ned up by the j returned from a v sit at West Baden. Ind. 
Brhlgf-man ^: Uu.vs. U companv The' ^'r^- James J. !■ itzgerald of lis Mesaba 
farms of .\ C. Wiicutts and of William i«\«'>"e will lea\e M<.n.iay for I'ortland. 
CJttty ill I :il.^o near the farm of Mr. Miss ClJUyce M SicinKti has retarr.ed 
Joiits. Mfiition might also ht- madt- of trom Iron Belt. \V Is., whttre she was with 
the McCoy farm Fo.\boro. H. c. ; her mother, who ^^as 111. 
Church has a large farm near Wrensliall : P^i^il i^- Bauiiij;iu-tner, cashier of the 
between I'uhith and t'arlton, and near ' ^^ h'.o'.,a Deposit tank at Winona, is vis- 
him are other well-known Duluthians. J. ' Itlng iriends in tl is city. 
U. McLeran. the insurance man. Samuel ^rs- Ge-orge H. Pruuden and children 
liOer', who has a large line farm, and ^f *'l; Paul are tiu guests of Mr. and Mrs. 


Tomorrow 3:30 P. M. 



Postoffice Here Will Have 

More Help July 


The Herald has received a special 

of the Chicago. Burlington & Quliicy. 
A. B, Cutis, general pafcsenger agent 

' of the Minneapolis & St. Louis. 

I J. Fort, assistant general passenger 

] agent of the Union Pacific. 

Q. H. McHae, assistant general pas- 

• senger agent cf the Chicago, St. Paul, 

i Minneapolis & Cniaha. 

H. F. Carter, traveling passenger 
agent of the Union Pacific. 

I E. E. McLeod, chairman of the West- 

1 ern Passenger assctciation, and Mrs. 
McLeod and daughter. 

t Thomas Thompson, secretary of the 

, association, and Mrs. Thompson and 

I two daughters. 

Andrew Stephenson, G. L.. Rh-cdes i 
and W, A. Gibson. 

These members of the association 
come from Chicago. Milwaukee, Min- 
neapolis, St. Paul, St. Louis and other 
cities to the west and south of Chi- 
cago. From the above list it 
seen that, including the ladies, there 
will be thirty-two people in Duluth 
during the convention. Possibly a few 
more not listed will also be on hand. 

Several of the delegates with their 
wives will arrive In the city Sunday 
morning on the e»maha train from Chi- 
cago. These will be entertained Sun- 
day afternoon at the clubhouse of the 
Northland Country club. 

The first business session will be 
held at 9:30 o'clock Monday morning. At 
10 a. m. the ladies of the party will be 
given a boulevard drive. 

At 4 o'clock in the afternoon the visit- 
ors will be entertained at the Duluth 
Yacht club house on Park Point, going 
from there to the Country club at Su- 
perior for a short time, where refresh- 
ments will be strvod. From the Coun- 
try club the party will be conveyed in 

tOrit ing ^ y tOtre 

/^etv Machine Enable* Person To Ha-Oe HU tOritin^s 'Re- 
produced In Fac-itmile A.i Any "Dutance— Tetter Can 
Communicate XVith ^ooKK^eper. and Find Out In a 
Moment XOhat the T}epositor Has Co His Credit— Of - 
_fice Outfit "Does Atuay XOtth fiecessity For Off tee 
"Roy and Is Absolutely Secret— Machine Is S'hotun At 
Leti/is and ClarK.E^jcpositton, Where Anyone May Test It. 

P. Shonts, Mr. Stevens expects 
for Panama in a few days. 

to sail 


Route of New Railroad Com- 
ing: This Way. 

It is expected that the exact route 
of the Lake Superior & Southeastern 
railroad, now building toward Duluth, 
will be known within the next few 
days. The crews which have been 
making the final surveys between the 
Head of the Lakes and Ladysmith are 
now in the vicinity of Court Oreilles 
lakes. One line has been surveyed so 
as to cross one of these lakes and 
another has been around them, to the 

The final location of a line around 
the lakes has not been definitely made 
as yet. however, but work on it Is be- 
ing pushed. It is said that it has not 
yet been decided which line to use, 
the one across the lakes or the one 
around them. Pr()bably the laying of 
steel on the line south of Lady.>-mith 
will be begun within a week or two. 
For several weeks crews have been at 
work grading and making a roadbed, 
and although the completion of the 
contracts have been greatly delayed 
by the very wet weather, fair progress 
has been made, and the contracts are 
now about completed, so far the the 
roadbed itself is concerned. 

0<K>00<><H>itHKH5<KKH><HMH>0<> I Qj-jjgj- TsSUeCl 

Portland, Or., July 8.— (Special to 

The HeraJd.) — The Telautograph Is 

exactly what Its name indicates, a 

will be 1 writing telegraph, but one must see It 

work to appreciate fully Its wonderful 

importance as an addition to scientific 
knowledge and. an adjunct to modern 
methods of doing business. 

In the patent office section of the 
United States government building at 
the Lewis and Clark exposition, 
marvelous new machine 
tion. and anyone who 

of the telegraph instrument. Its advan- 
tage over the instrument now in use 
constitute principally in the increased 
speed which might be obtained— in the 
entire absence of possibility of error, 
and In its making an absolute record 



of every message, so that in case of a 
blunder the blame can be traced to the 
responsible person. 

In the office of Attorney James B. 
Dill of New York city, the telauto- 
graph is used to take the place f>f the 
office boy. When a caller asks to see 
is on exhibl-! ^^'■- ^'^' ^^^ clerk writes on the telau- 
desires may I ^^'^'"^P^' "*^^" >'*'" ^ee Mr. Brown ?'• 


write his name, or a message, and 
have it reproduced over a resistance 

carriages to the Hotel Superior, where 
dispatch from Washington saying that i dinner w 111 be served. Afterwards a 
"the postmaster at Duluth has been al- special car will be boarded for the 

equivalent to twenty miles of telegraph 
j wires. No skill In operating is re- 
I quired to use the telautograph, and 

anyone who can write can use it with- 
I out previous experience. This is one 

of the features which makes the ma- 
j chine commercially so miportant It 
I enables the machines to be used to 
j great advantage in department stores, 
! factories, banks, deixits, restaurants 
i and a host of other places, where quick 

The telautograi'h, like the telephone, 
consists of two parts, a transmitter 
i and a receiver. The person sending 


Kdwaril Ha Zen. 

The J. an Imluth stock f.irm, which Is a 
■hort distance north "! i.ic farm of Mr, 
Snively. comprises ^.cou acres and 
has a nunil'.r of large, uxi-to-date t>ulld- i 
Ings. and ehisf to ttiis is the farm t>f Dr. 
W H .M ■ 

As te. rl thriiu:^'h fh.'' 

pr. s-<, li ... li,ittn\, who for Years 
owned iiiid u'lerated a large farm in ti,e 
Dakota.v^. has acipiired a l.iige trait of 
Jand ahoui forty inile.-< west of Duluth In 
Bt. Louis ci'unty. and has plan.s for v«Ty 
large laiildings. He will give to St. Louis 
county ."He of tl'.e rtne.^t farms, and in this 
way do murii for its aKrh-uitiiral iiiiei- 

Nuintfers of otht rs well kaown Duluth 
pect'le have gone extensively into the de- 
\<' irnent i>t farm lands in territory atl- 
j;.. . .1 to L>uluth. Nothing could be nior. 
ci<«.auiive to the permanent ui>liuildiv)g 
of tliis ilty than to have it.s riih agricul- 
tural lands «leveloped, and made to yield 
an annual wealth. The prL>duce from the 
Xarms will find its mark«t close at haial. 
and the money realiztti from tht i^roduce 
Will be sjHnl here in Ituluth. 

A ttiii of Off nia\ li.- iniiud. and some 
of its value paid xUt- inwier, but what Is 
paid the railroad .luil th^- bo,a ci>nipany 
■0«!a into the piHket i-f the non-resident. , 
A i>ine tr«'e is takv n from the land, and 
that is the List of that sort of production, 
but one aero cleared is a sUiple value to 
this community tonver. and will at tin- 
touch of lalmr always yield an a*iniial 
return. Here, al>out Duluth and Superi- 
or, are several hundred people who buy 
and consume farm produce, and h^re at 
hand is land as riih as any In the I'mttd 

When these tai-tw are wci^-h.'d, it i.-v . ...- \ 
to understand why s<» nuuiy wiU kii.'W:! 
Duhithlans are providing iliemselves with 
a greater or smaller amount of land. 
while it Is yet cheap. It will explain the I 
huge Inflow of people from other states. | 
Which so lately surprised the census!a:or wlio had occasli>n to travel 
through ttie farming districts. 

A great nunit^T of people could be 
named who have secured forty, or «ightv 
or IriO acres of land. Many have gone 
Irariiediat^ly onto th ir farms while othtrs , 
have pur. has<.*d and laid away for a rainy 
day. while again others having a little 
rt?ady riorey .it hand have put It into land 

M. H. Stiuiford ol K;ist Superior street. 

Mr. and Mrs. ti W. iiuck of St. Paul 
are guests ai the home of Mr. ajid Mrs. 
W. S. Ciuidwick. 

R W. Marshall 1. ft yesterday for Mil- 
waukee and oth. r Southern Wisconsin 

Miss iva Baird and Mrs. C. Baird left 
tor Poriland. Or., today. 

Miss i<^lorence Hilling :uid Miss Levange 
Urooks Itmve torn. »rrow for Portland. Or. 

Fr.uiii Kelly lefi luday lor VVuteriown. 

Hugh McLean. Jr.. left for New York 
stati lodai'. 

J. K. liail left 1 >r Fargo today. 

J. .\. Htaly ot Hibbii.g in a gueet at 
the St. Le<uis. 

\V. C.Lss and G orge Kenny of Tower 
are at the St. Louis. 

C. E. Spitn^'er of Chipi>ewa Falls. Wis., 
is .1 guest at the l_,enox. 

H. P. McLean of Frankfort. Ky.. Is at 
the Lenox. 

Mr. and Mrs. P A. Willard of Minne- 
apolis are visitiiis; Mrs. A. StensBy of 
i:_il West l-\>urth stret-t. 

Mrs. N. Howar.l, who hits been visit- 
ing her daughter, Mrs, 

Park Pnint rmviiion nn,i horo tK.. ^^ , information and a permanent record of 
lowed two additional carriers to begin *^^'.'* /*^""/ .[^^^ "'°"; ^"".,'?^^*' ^^^ ^^- the passage is desired 

* ;mainder of the evening will be spent. " pats.tge is uesntu 

service July 16. Tuesday morning the scs- 

I The local postoffice authorities have|eion will begin at 9 o'clock, and at 
; not been notified of thhs. The Herald's ' lo 30 a m the ladies will be given a 

dispatch being the first information on | drive through the residence section -'l**^^ mes.sage writes it on a strip of 
j the matter which they have received. 
I There are at present forty-five regu- 
1 lar carriers and six substitutes. It is 

expected that two of these substitutes 
j will be given the appointment, but the 
i authorities here would not make any 
\ statement on the matter until they 

have been officially notified. 

the city. At 2 ji. m. the entire party , 

will leave on the steamer America, for ' 

a trip around the harbor and up the j 

north shore to Two Harbors, returning I 

at S:.*?© p. m., dinner being served I ?""^' 

abroad the boat 

paper, which unrolls from a roll after 
the manner of a cash register in use 
in many stores. The rubber end of the 
pencil has attached to it two wire 
which connect with the intricate 
mechanism concealed beneath the cov- 

Wednesday morning at 7:30 the party ^""-^ ,"^^/^^ machine. As the writer 


Of Vessels in Port Collector's 

The steamer StKupa of the Tomlin- 
son line was enrolled in the office of the 
port collector today. She was built 
this spring at West Bay City, Mich., 
and made her first trip on June 30. She 
Is 504 feet long, 26.7 feet deep and 54 
feet in width. Her gross tonnage is 
6,272 and her net tonnage is 4.826. D. 
P. Craine. her master, brought out the 
Pall Brothers this season, the Socax>a 
making the second boat he has brougnt 
out this year. : 

The steamer George W. Perkins, 
which was launched in Superior a 

will start for Hibblng on a special 
train, over the Duluth. Missabe & 
Northern railway, to view the mines, 
returning to Duluth at 3:30 p. m. The 
meeting will then break up. and most 
of the passenger men will leave for St. 
Paul as guests of the Great Northern. 

Oatka Beach Bath 
House is now open 

In charge of W. H. Jones who will 
give in5tructions in swimming. 

Kast Third street left Tuesday for heJ ^J"^^ ^^'^ Monday, was enrolled today, 
home at Detroit. .Mich. Her gross tonnage is 6,406 and her net 

Mrs. Selma Oswald, of Evansville. Ind., tonnage. 4.y22. She is 558.2 feet long, 
formerly of this city an.l still a property 56 feet broad and 26.5 feet deep. Her 
owner here, accompanied by Mi-s. John j master is Capt. W. H. Moody and she 
Dli gwall street, and Miss belongs to the Pittsburg Steamship 


Schwirtz, 2536 

Macy Fiebiger, who re.sides on Fourteenth 
avenue east, left 'ver the Northern Pa- 
cific roa<l tills m< rnlng for Portland, by 
way of Paget Soi nd. After 
exposition tliey w 11 return 
dian Pacific and v ill spend some time ut 
Banff S^.rings. 


works his pencil, which, in spite of the 

wire arms, is as easily operated as an 

ordinary pencil, two corresponding 

j wire arms on a pen, which composes 

I part of the receiving arrangement, 

make the pen perform the same evolu- 

I tions that the pencil goes througu 

I Thus, at the downstroke of the man 

i sending the message the pen at the 

other end of the wire moves down; 

' when the "i" Is dotted by the writer, 

the pen. perhaps 1.000 miles away, lifts 

I from the paper, makes the dot. If the 

I man sending the message makes a 

mistake, he draws a line through the 

error, and the pen at the other end of 

; the wire draws a corresponding line 

{ through the part of the message which 

is to be striken out. 

The pen inks automatically, dipping 
at regular intervals into a little ink- 
well, which has a tiny hole at the 
bottom. The paper is afso shifted au- 
tomatically after each line has been 
written. In the machines on exhibition 
in the government building at the 
Western World's fair, the tninsmitter 
and receiver are but a few feet apart, 
and as one writes he may see the pen 

[.;\ty"e^a^at SUBMARINE FLOATED; 




and tick all tbe tiia:. 
way out. US£ 


There's aflei<7 

To Ste.Anae de fieaupre and I 
Retura $25.00 | 

On July 23 the Duluth, South Shore 
& Atlantic railw ly will run their an- 1 
nual excursion to the feast of Ste. i 
Anne, at Ste. Am e de Be-aupre, Quebeo. , 
A rate of $25 for he round trip is made \ 
for this excursion. Tickets will be 
gin d for return j assage up to Aug. 31, 
and good for stopover at any point en- 
route. Palace iJid tourist sleeping 
cars, as well as frst-cla.^ coaches, will 
be run through from Duluth to Ste. 
Anne without change. i 

For full particulars and for reserva- ' 
tion In either palace or turist sleepers, 
pkase make early application to 
General Agent, 
430 West Superior Strt^et, 
Duluth, Minn. 

I Manchester, N. H., Jtily «.— Walter 
I Klttredge, poet and author of "Tenting 
' on the Old Camp Ground." died at his 
I home .It Reeds Ferry today. Death was 
■ the result of Infirmities due to old age. 
Mr. Klttredge is survived by a widow 

Paris, July S.^^^A^private dl-spatch i *"^ °"^ ^*"«^'^'"- 

from Biserta, Tunis, says the subma- Akron. Ohio. Julv 8. -Dr. W. C. Jacobs, 
rlne Farfadet was refloated today and ^ean of the local medlcaJ profession, died 

here today of blood poisoning. Last 

_ j Sunday he set the broken arm of a wo- 

DESTROYERS IN COLLISION. | man and during the operation was 

Rockland, Me.. July 6.— It became known scratched by a safety pin In the dress of 

Mr. Brown is engaged perhaps on an 
Important business matter, and the in- 
terruption of an office lK>y opening the 
door would confusion, and per- 
haps might affect the success of the 
interview. But when the clerk in the 
outer office writes, "Can you see Mr. 
Brown?" the caller does not see the 
mes.sage, which is, however, plainly 
visible to the attorney behind the r dl- 
top Mr. Dill pushes a button, 
which operates a buzzer, and by the 
signal the mystified caller in the outer 
office is informed by the clerk that 
Mr. Dill i.s busy and cannot see you 
today," or that Mr. Dill will see you 
in five minutes," or that "Mr. Dill 
would be pleased to have you call 
later." And all this time the man who 
sits with the attorney in the inner 
office, in earnest consultation, is not 
aware that any one has attempted to 
gain an audience. 

In the rest.aurant operated by the 
Chicago Athletic club, the various de- 
partments are located on different 
floors. When a waiter takes an order, 
he writes it on a pad and hands it to 
the man who opei-atts the telauto- 
graph. The operator copies the order, 
and it Is transmitted at once to every 
oiie of the several departments. Sup- 
pose the order is for a steak. The 
platter and other dishes are warmed 
on the tenth lloor. and are shot down 
a dumb waiter to the place where the 
steak is cooked and by other orders, 
all given at the same time, by means 
of the one tran.'imitting instrument, 
the whole of the dinner is jus.semblecl I 
In much les.s time, and with much less 
confusion than If messengers had been 
employed, or the order had been shout- 
ed by a man, whose message probably 
would be misunderstood by at least 
one of the departments. 

John Wanamaker has installed a 
system of telautographs In his big 
store in New York city. By means of 
it he can sit at his desk and at the 
same time give an order to every de- 
partment. The machines are used 
also in the various departments, en- 
abling one department to give an or- 
der, say to the shipping room or store- 
without the delay cau.sed 

By Court In 
Paper Case. 

Milwaukee, July 8.— A Journal spe- 
cial fncm Sheboygan, Wis., says: Judge 
Seaman of the United States circuit 
court today, on petition of federal at- 
torneys who are investigating th« 
affairs of the General Paper company, 
signed an order requiring E. T. Har- 
mon, a director of the Grand Rapids. 
Wis., Pulp and Pajier company to 
answer certain questions. At the same 
time Judge Seaman granted these tes- 
tifying the right of ai)peal. 

Must Have Been Submarines. 

Pittsburg Dispatch: Vji to date three 
minor vessels of the Russian litet have 
reached Vladivostok. Togo will have to 
order a court of inquiry to determine how 
it was that so many pot away. 

Finance' a Trifle Frenzh'il Yet. 

Washington Star: The recent payment 
of rrOC.WlO for a little more than l,{iOO 
squ:ire feet of property on Wall street 
must be a little discouraging to Tora 

of""th7 receiving machine execute an ex- i room without me delay cau.sed by 
Ol lut- ic 6 which he ' ^*'"**'"^ ^ messenger, or the interrup- 

towed to the arsenal. The crew per. 
ished. This is not confirmed officially. 

trKlay that the torpedo boat destrovers 
Whipple and Stewart were in collision as 
they were about to enter this harbor 
on arrival from Gardner's B.ay. Thursday 
night. The Whipple's steering gear wa« 
quite badly damaged. 

the Woman. Nothing was thought of the 
small abrasion at first, but later blood 
poi.soning set in with fatal results. He 
was 0<5 years old and a Civil war veteran. 



Food Coffee 


I S<tluti(>n of tlie litxtc ProMoni. 

I Chicago Chronic e: So far as the pas-' 
senger end of the railroad rate (luestion 
Is concerned, an o »vious solution Is to be 
found In the devlc ' of getting up Modern ^ 
Wo<>dmen conventions at frequent inter- i 
vals. w hereupon the passenger agents 1 
will be fired with ii spirit of rivalry highly I 
satisfactory to the traveling public. Com- 
petition is tlie life of Vade. j 

Quel|eHe& Baxter Go 

Lumber, Lai 
and Siiingles 

Sash, Doors and Mouldings. 
Michigan St. and Garfield Ava> 

Postponed From Thursday 
Are Now Being: Run. 

St. Paul, July 8.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— The races under the auspices of 
' the St. Paul Automobile club, w1»ich 
'■ were postponed from Thursday 

of the Inclement weather were run this 
afternoon on the Hamline track. The 

.course had dried out splendidly and •was 
in good condition for racing. Den 
events were on the program for today 
and Monday and about two hundred 
entries had been made. Among the 
fast drivers who took part were Chevro- 

I let, Barney Oldfield, Earl Klser and 
Webb Jay. 


act duplicate of the marks 
makes on the paper roll. j 

At present telautograph outfits arei 
being installed in business houses for] 
the most part, but they are used in | 
many ways. Because of the fact that | 
they require for operation two wires, | 
and' for long distance a third wire, they i c'^reait, 
cannot be used to advantage in place 
of telegraph instruments, since, if a 
message was being sent. say. from a 
point to another point 1.000 miles 
away, all intermediate points would 
be cut off from communication while 
the wires were being used for this 
message. A message has been accur- 
ately transmitted for as great a dis- 
tance as 1,500 miles, and the promoters 

lion of work caused by use of the 

In New York city, nearly every bank 
has a system of telautographs by 
which the teller may find in a moment 
just what money a depositor has to his 
thus avoiding danger of loss • 
by overdraughts. Perhaps the most I 
important use of the telautograph. I 
however, is In railroad stations in big j 
cities, where the machine is used by i 
the train director to order the move- j 
ment of trains on a score of tracks, j 
In forts, the government has adopted | 
the system, so that orders for firing | 
may be given to the men at the guns I 
when the noise of battle would make ! 
the use of the telephone Impossible. I 

feet It so that it may 

Of the machine are «"7X"The'°p!'ace Telautographs are used in the same 

' way on warships. 

Such are a few of the uses of this 
most wonderful Invention. Many of 
them are demonstrated tn the patent 
section of the government building at 
the Portland fair. Uncle Sam has 
stood by the coast enterprise by pro- 
viding buildings and displays which 
could not be duplicated for than 
$800,000, and the main building, with 
its annexes for fisheries, territorial 
and irrigation displays, are crowded 
by spectators every day, most of whom 
stop to see how the telautograph 
works. W. E. BRINDLEY. 


Given the Taylor Institute at Iron 
River. Wis., by so large a number of 
disinterested and perfectly responsible 
men. Is a vtry strong card. 

There can no longer remain any 
doubt that they have a perfect cure 
for the liquor habit. The splendid con- 
dition of their many cured patients 
is convincing evidence. Ask for full 
particulars and testimonials. 



One Cent a Word Kaeh Insertion — No 
Adverti^'inent for Less Thau 15c. 

TOO Lrstte to 

relinement; two «'f the best manicurists 
in America at Miss Horrlgan's. 

setting. Return to 1102 East First 

woman, office work or bookkeeping. 
Address R. 7:;, Herald. 

mer .school, fourtii to eighth grade In- 
clusive, address Immediately A. Abbott, 
23 Phoeni* block. Terms S5 for five 

A satin skin secured using Satin skin 
cream and S atin skin face powder, l ac. 


Wilbert Knot and Gina Thompson. 
Edward A. Schoeder of Winona and 
riara E. Taggart. 


L»AHLIN— A daughter was born to Mr. 
and Mrs. Gust Dahlin of 216 West Sixth 
street. July t>. 

Rl'DlTSKA— A son was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Ruditska at St. Mary's hos- 
pital. July 7. 

ANDKRSOX— A son was bom to Mr. and 
Mrs. Andrew Anderson of 717 Fifth ave- 
nue east, July 3. 

MATHISON-A son was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Hakan Mathls<-n of Ki03 Seventh 
avenue t^a.' -t, July 'J. 

CARD of" thanks. ' 

of Duluth Tent No. 1. Knights of th© 
Maccabees of the World, for the prompt 
manner in which the payment was made 
of $1,000 Insurance helu by my late hus- 
band. Herman Utlck; a check for the 
above amount having been handed me 
on July 7th by the officers of the. tent, 
just nine days after proofs were for- 



John Holleran, remodelling store 
on St. Croix avenue, to cost $2,000 

Fred A. Cooley, frame building on 
Minnes:ota avenue between Cherrj* 
and \Nalnut streets, to cost 1,500 

C. VlUand. stone foundation under 
building on First avenue east, be- 
tween Superior and First streets, 
to cost 160 

John Gustafs(.n, frame building on 
Second street, between Seven- 
tenth and Park avenues, to cost.. 900 

Orrine Cures the Liquor Habit. 

$1 per box. Money back if it fails. Sim- 
ple, home treatment, no publicity. A 
safe, sure and harmless specific. Can b%- 
Stevens, ap- | given secretly If desired. Excellent stom- 
tlje Panama g^h tonic, restoring normal appetite, di- 
gestion and health. F. W. Kugler, lOt. 


Chicago, July 8.— John P. 
pointed chief engineer of 
canal construction to succeed John F. 
Wallace, left Chicago over the B. & O. 
today for Washington. With Theodore^ West Superior street, Duluth. 




Wheat Started Out Lower 

and Had a Furibcr 


Movement of Winter 

Wheat In Sonlhwcst 

Chief Factor. 

We Are rleadquarters For 

Bonanza Circle 
and North Butte 
CopperStocks ! 



328 West. Superior Street. 

Freah , 


I>uI'J?h B'tani •>? Trade. July 1— Th"^ 
H'lie u in;u-k':'i i.-< now turning fr'>in the 
I • ■ . -r arws and rust re- 

I :ii(>latton of the move- 

in ..' <L Winter wheal In the Suuthwest 
whivli 1.1 jiist g^etting under way. and un- 
less something unusual in the way of 
V > or daniane rojiorts this move- 

i. - lik'-ly to overshadow other oon- 

if ^ 

eiALcn* IN 

stocks, Grain, Provisions 

MAIN omec 

rmh tad Kobe tSti. 6T. PAUL, MINN. 








uls t'Hlay h.»d receipts ol 
■■^r !t"0 bu* a year ago. 
.sr^i a strong i>pen- i 
a the tendency to' 
V stronger during tho 
market fell away and 
■jj. about Ic. The Liv- 
-■^■d Sa lower and Paris t 
ner conditions are! 
itlook favorable. I 
• £ ')i>i. i>/a closed Ic lower 
J V^c lower for the new 
>wer in Chicago and Min- 
lower In St. L-'Uls and 
K u.-is City. New York 
r than others and 
ire of the dtscliutJ 
• iown only *»c. 
•.h were 31. against 
neapolU 'iS. against 
4 a total for tiio 
. anst 14- last year. 
_; ti Uiat year. 

wheat were 317. 'iST 
1 ' bu.-'. Slilpments 
' -■ ' : bus. Clear- 

. eriwol market clo*3d 

•tt.' Chi'.ago market 

-ed V=t<^ lower. 

1 W-' lower. Prl- 

:i were -Wl.S'Jfi bua., 

£j!ut>mt-nt.s te'J.STS 

i i( tiLtrket the volume of 

ry li^ht. The old Septeni- 

.'ligiier at ^%40. fell 

•-i to \HWc at 10:15 

idiSy to the close, 

,ine from ye.sterday 

. 'eniber oiK.-nt»d un- 

Ull to 8Tc. clcslng 

' :';- •■:■ ■ i 'ac lower 

- ;.j..a. i.i. Septem- 
d 2\^c to *1.35i4. Otto- 
^' -TVi. but closed un- 
loving prices on the 

No. 1 northern. 

1 northern. IHW^; 

J. Duru'ii. No. I. 

. Jali. Jl.<.M«'i. .-' 'ilcnibor. 

.- . mber. old, M'^e. I'lax-To 

Sl.W, on track. Jl.W; July. 11.46; 

i*>T. $1.35; t>?tober, |I.l'»i*4. Oat.s. 

iJ\.!; on track. a\i: Rye. on 

Sepi.-mber. We. Bancy, feed. 

t- Wheat. 31: la-st year. iS: 

■ tiiJt. •;; la:jt year. 2-. 

l^U. oat.-t. 8.4:j6; bar- 

North Butte MI 
Caluraot & Arl; 
Calumet & Pitt 
Lake Superior 
Pittsburg & Di 
Junction Develt 
American Devel 
Warren Develoj 
Chlrioahua D*^\ 
Manhattan Dev. 
Den n- Arizona I 
Black Mountain 
Yavapai Dcveh 

ling Co $J3.50B 

ona iW.ODH 

<burg 3»(»A 

4 Pittsburg 35.0IA 

iluth 16.00A 

pment 71.00A 

»pment Co lO.OOB 

.ment 12 25B 

'■lopment Io.OjB 

•lopment Co 6.<XtB 

evelopment .Co. .... 8. (JOB 

Mining Co 3.10B 

pment 5.75B 


Ctpper StocKs 
Curbs a Specialty 




Noon Qi 



Battel SJ 

.otatioiis. July Sth. 

Toaapah and Ool<Hlcld 


C. & A y9 

C. & P : 29>, 

L. 3. & P.; 34 

P. & D I n 

Junction . .' 70 
Manhattan J ♦i'. 
Black Mt... 3.1 

Den n- Aril. 

W. Dev. Co. 12 
Clr I 17 

Not! CO r Tlie 
treasury stock. 
Jobbing. Good 
nanza as l<iw a; 



, 17 ; 

71 ^ 

I 3^: 



oJ.3»)0. barley. 


General Proiit Takins: Causes 
Weakness In Wheat. 


a •- 



Prov . 
f- "- 


ago. July i. — Lnder gerural profit- 
u. tti.' wh. it ii.jrket here today had, 
.iertone. Generally I 
Northwest was the, 
•he selling pressure. ! 
-•s at Liverpool had 
Ad a result of 
!isas the market 
-ith Sei>teml)er up 
■ ' i^'ytf:. but offerings 
X prices soon Geclinea. 
...:ig to sTVS^tr. Minue- 
,uia Ciiicago reported re- 
ars against ZVi cars last 
;.d ii'> oars a year ago. 
II trket continued weak the entire 
of clear weather to- 
■ )H8ideral>le influence. 
:;t' point of the 
I at *<7»3. The tnarket 
S.'xite.niber d >W4i pre- 

. .'>ti!ii.i; d created 

the corn market. 

lower to V}C higher 

L:.a declined to 5t>c. L.O- 

^ cars, with 1^3 of 

i;ber declined to 55^4,0. The 
•V ■ ; k with September 


weakness of other 

prevailed in the 

;:.)er opened a shade 

iirr .tt .:iS''«'*c to «I\c. and 

.It 3!ia<^. Local receipts were 


Bonanza companies sell 

Always at par. No stock 

people to tie to. Buy Bo- 

• possible. 

H. E. SMITH & CO., 

WUltam Kaiser. Manager. 
Main Floor. Palladlo Bldg. 
Phones— Zenith 096; Duluth. 82. 

Dliunondtleld | 
Golden Anchor 
Jim Butler ... 


Atlanta i 

Black Butte.. f 

Cott'jueror 1 

Ooldfleld .... 


Sandstorm .. 
Slmmerons . . 

•Oct., il.'A. 

firm on a fair demand 

.■^•■ptember pork was up 

l.iird was up a shade to 

'- i<> 17 25. Ribs were a 

r at rr 77Vt'7.sO to $7. SO. 

.1 ;ly. bU^nc. Sept.. s-'jc; 

.May, ■v;»'-2e. Corn— July. B'^c; 

r^ipt., if'Sii'ic; old, afi^i; De<:.. 

,c. May, A'i%i:. Oat.*— July. 

^IV; Dec., 31V«!32e; May. 

I'ork— July, *l.J.75; S.-pt.. $13.o<): 

2. I^ud— July. $7.10; S-'pt.. $7.Ji); 

Kibs-July, $7.7.iVj. Sept.. V'.'i'lM: 

Hve— July. 64c; Sept.. <S>c. Tini- 

.;!.5»). March, $3.70. Clover— 

F'.a.x— Cash northwestern. 

■ -n. $1.26. Barley — Cash, 

tt— 2 red new, *)^4'it'Jl'.ac; 

J hard. $i.'iO; 3 hard. 

;;.1S; 2 northerr. $1.12 

iill. Corn— 2, SSii'ic; 

L> iti- -J, 31V«&^-; 3. 'o. 

wliile In the 
Worked .some h 
I' ro visions— A 
rather a go<jd 
peared and son 
ness. The ma 
rally. The fut 
di>eniJ altogethi 
by th>> packers, 
the market sho 

Edwards, \V< 
was a dlrtiHJsiti 
on the fine v 
Monday, but of 
and Valentine I 
chases of Septe 
t^etbacks are t 
Ing weather c 
purcha.=ies shou 

I.,ogan & Bry 
th'^ line uf wh;i 
late. The Eva 
"Half crop of 
from Posey c. 
not measured i 
llRlit and cha 
than half a c 
year. Tlie gra 
Is prM'.ing a gi 
farm>^rs Thr- 
everywhere tl^ 
It develops th 
preceding har\ 
be the best in 
wrong premise.- 
fine appearanc< 
Since it has be. 
has begun, th 
has been show 
will not avera 
both In GlgsOTi 
wet weather i 
In the fields t 

me.inwhilQ they may be 

the low point today 

character of buying ap- 
e increase In outside busi- 
:ket se^ms entitled to a 
ure course of prices will 
r on the attitude displayed 

But all things considered, 

lid do some better. 

• • • 

od & Co.: Wlif-at —There 
m to hammer the market 
'/eat her as predicted for 
ferings were wt>ll al)sorbed 
I credited with liberal ptir- 
ml^r on the breaks. 
» be expected with vary- 
o'lditions but we bellevi* 

Id be nj.ide on the breaks. 

« • • 

m. Clilcagr>: This Is along 
t we havH be^^n getting of 
isvtUe, Ind.. Journal .says; 
wheat harvested. Rei>orts 
unty are that grain has 
ut to e.irlif>r expectations, 
fy. Wheat Is not more 
•op In Posey county this 
n Is light and chaffy ami disappointment to the 
•shing has begun and 

reports are discouraging. 
It the reports made just 
e.-'t that the crop would 
many year.-* was bas»'d on 

and Were due only to the 
' of the grain In tlie fields, 
•n harvest'-d and threshing 
; very opposite condition 
1 to be true and the cr.ip 
^e more than a half one 

and Po.sey counties. The 
* also Injuring the grain 
> a great extent." 

Liverpool. Ju y 8.— Close; Wheat— Spot, 
nominal; futu; es quiet; July. 6s imd; 
September. 6.s HHfejd; December. 68 1'>%J. 
Corn— S|K>t firra; American mixed. 5s 2Hd; 
futures quiet, July, is l-^d; September, 
is llVtid. 



l^jW , 




.31 'aA 





Ml- . i . 




T..)r;m & Di> lH. Chicago; W, 
trices in S'juiiiwestern 
with large receipts 
lie a very bearish feeling. 
t today's market was dis- 
1 • wa.>; a typical weather 
it\\ a little sunshine r.orth- 
of mure over the IjoH- and other damage 
tten. Conditions In 
very little improvc- 
. - ;i received a \vettl!i^ 
»y and today, and predic- 
• moi.sture tomorrow. Set- 
•"liad today neces- 
.. il. The government re- 

:'.>iy to h.vve some surprises, as 
. rts av" omins to hand show- 
ed falling In condition. The 
lom C.ilifurnla. one report IxMng 
Ihrtt ili> -.'rop now does not promise better 
thin !l.<t«»'.'«W against 17,500.000 last year. 
Tl !T is due to general deterii>- 

rai , ; reading of rust. We still 

sitien is the safe one to follow. 
- ,11 be.-*t promise but an aver- 
1 with small crops here and 
■ d of our whe;it being want- 
^ ... -J .. .,- ...i-eigners, we shall not have 
any t»"o raucli wheat from tliis crop to go 

' market took on an easier 

tor , .ind while the decline was 

not exieiisive. it Was nevertheless enougii 
to warrant the idea that It Is a two-sided 
market. The weather maj) Is not alto- 
gether favorable, but we are having too 
mu^ n rain and would l)e careful about 
laelliii^ corn on the breaks. 

Oats -Tills market oi)ened firm on 
»trtnj;rh in the other pits early, but ea^etl 
oflt sun:e and the decline was only mode- 
rate, with the new cr>ip comlns we 
doubt If the present srlced can be per- 
to&nently maintained for thd futures, 


Di - Minne- 
lut t. a:>olis. 

Open' Sl.K'N $l.t'SN 

High l.<« 

Low i.o«;v» 

Close l.Ot'% l.OJ'aB 

Close. 7th. l.K l.OS 


.... *^*|N 


High v\ 

• Low 5 

IClos>,- 8B 

ICIo-.-. 7tli. 8^*4 


High , 



Close. 7th 

St Louis- 

1 September 

I Kansas City- 

! July 










91 V2 

91 >4 

874 B 





$12. S2 







92 <4 









15 9 











Wiscon.i'n flats UK 

Block and wheel Swiss — 14 

UrlcU cheese. No. l 11V4 

Limbergcr, full a'm cheese U 
Prlmost 7 


New fancy, white clover 14 

Kancy white clover in Jars, 

strained, per lb 


Dark honey 

Buckwheat, dark 


Vermont, per lb 

OhJO, per lb 

Maple syrup, per gal 1 10 


Filberts, per lb 

Soft shell walnuts, per 10 

Cocoanuts, per doi 

Brazils, per lb 

Peeans, per lb , 

Peanuts, roasted, per lb 


Ml.xed nuts 

Apricot*. CiU.. per crate .... 1 25 

Bananas, per ouncb 2 00 y Z V) 

Cherries, .sour, per 16 qta.... 1 75 
Ciierrles, black. i>er box — 175 

Dates, fard. \i-\i> box 115 

Dates, sugar walnut, 10-lb 

box 1 00 

Figs. Smyrna. 12-lb box 1 80 

Grape fruit, California 175 

L«*mons. Cal.. per b<>x 4 26 

Rocky Ford melons, case... A 00 ^ 5 00 
Oranges, M<'<literranean .... 4 00 

Plums. Cal.. v*T Iwx 140 

Pineapples, per crate 4 25 

Raspberries. 24 pints 200 ®225 

Strawberries. Wis., 16 ats .. \ 'A @ 1 50 

Beans, navy, per bu 2 00 

Becis. per cwt 126 

Cabbage. Cal., per cwt 2 75 

Parsnjj..s. per cwt 150 

Potatoes, per bu 25 

RutalMig-as, per bu 1 00 


New York. Ji;ly 8.— Close; Wheat— July. 
9'V; Septemlier 92c; Docemher, 924c. Com 
—July, 6Jiic; September, 624c; December, 

Asparagus, per doz ,. 
Beans, green, per bu. . 

Beets, per doz 

Cucumbers, per doz 

Caulitlower. p«'r box ... 

Coh'ry, per doz 

Carrots, per doz 

Egg plant, per doz. . 
Lettuce, leaf, per bus. 

Onions, per doz 

Parsley, per doz 

Mlnneaj>oiis. July 8.— Close; Wheat- 
July. $1 0G4: S.'ptember, 934c; December. 
S-^^c; No. 1 hird. $1.13; No. 1 northern. 
$1.0»4; 2 north, rn. J1.'J54. 



2 50 



1 50 

2 75 


9 50 

Peits. per bus 150 @ 






Q U 




5 OU 


Pie Plant, p<.'r cwt 

Potatoes, new. per bus 

Radishes, round, i>er doz 

Siut'.aLli, per bus 

Toniotijes, Florida, per bask 

Choice, per lb 

Rice corn, shelled 


Common Juice, half bbl 

Fruit juice 

Duity elder 3 50 


Broilers, per lb 

Hen.«», per lb 








I'ork loins 


ChtcagT>. July 8 —Butter steady; cream- 
eries, 161i'lJ\c: dairle.s, 164j17o. Eggs quiet; 
at n»ark. e;uies included. 124'?i'134c. 
easy, dal.sles. lOV^l-Hjc. twins, 9\'&!lOc; 
Young Americas, lo4>_»lo4c. 




6 -5? 
9 'ii 



@ 74 


New York. July s. — Butter, steady, un- 
changed; receipts 5,613. quiet, un- 
changed, receipts 1.151; weekly exports. 
1.715 boxes. Eggs, steady, unclianged; 
re'.elpta, 6.945. 

For the twenty-four hours ending at 8 
a. m . seventy-fifth meridiam time, Satur- 
day, July 3. 1905; 



Max* Mint 

C n :: 
3 srr 




Detroit City 

Grand Meadows . 


Montevideo Pt 

New Ulm 

Pnrk Rapids .... 
Winnebago City . 
Devils Lake. 


I.aiimore ... 



Aberdeen . . . 
MlUbank .... 



Amenia , 



L.X Crosse 



St. Paul 

Winnip<?g Pt. 






. . . Clear 

.. .Clear 


, cloudy 






. . .Cleari 
















Showers fell over all districts 
the Red River valley. 


Local p-orecaster. 

T. Indicates in.nppreciable rainfall. •For 
yesterday. IFor twenty-four hours end- 
ing at S a. m.. Seventy-fifth meridian 

Note— The n^-erage maximum and mini- 
mum temperatures and the average rain- 
fall are m.-ido up at eacn center from th* 
actual number it reports receiA'sd. Tbe 
"state of weather" Is that prevailing at 
time of observ.atlxyD. 

Chicago. July 8— Cattle— Receipt"? 600; 
market steady. Good to prime steers. ^.50 
(Lj6.15; p'vjr to medium. J3.6i)ii3.70; stixrkers 
and feeder.^. $J.50(Q3 .35; cow.-;. $2.*)f/4.50, 
heifer. $2.504|5; earners. %\.Z»yri.Sfi; hulls, 
$2';r»; calves, $3</6.76; Texas-fed steers, 
$4.3.vrf6.l5. Hogs— Receipts 7.00«). M.mday 
32,0i)o; market 5o up. Mixed and butchers. 
$5.45^»6.75; good to cholcp heavy. IS.UO^^/ 
5.774; rough heavy, $5.1i>'i5.4<); light. $5.45 
4*5.75: bulk of sales. $5.6«Ka5 To. Sheeiv— 
Receipts 2.0'*); sheep steady; lambs weak; 
good to choir-" wethers. $4 75'ir5.5i>; fair to 
choice mlxrl. $3.5*Kijp5.lO; we.^tern sheep. 
$3.7!v.»<6.')0, :!:iti\e lambs, K50^; western 
lambs, $4. "j- J 7.50. 


By United States Steel 

Shares and Advances 


Market Closed Irregular, 

But With Very Strong 


New York. July 8.— The week's specula- 
tion on the stock market has continued 
active In spite of cjnsiderable prottt-tak- 
Ing at intervals. The abundance of money 
and confidence In Its continuance have 
constituted the broad underlying l)as!s of 
the speculatlijni. Tlie large and Increas- 
ing world's production of gold Is much 
dwelt upon as a stimulation to higher 
prices for commodities and caplt:il shares, 
while the fixed Interest bearing securities 
have consistently lagged. Immediate de- 
velopments regarding the crops coming 

reauirements on the money market, bnnk 
failures hi tiie West and the quiet Iron 
market havo had little consideration. 

leas active. Prices were still about 12. to 
14 i>oints net lov.'er. 

The market was very much excited to- 
day, fluctuations being violent and trans- 
.acllons reaching 300.000 bales for the half 
session. Closing last night at 10.71 Octo- 
ber contracts sold as low as 10.43 at the 
opening and before the close had rallied 
to 10.80, an advtuice from the lowest of 
about 185 a Iwile. The closing was firm 
a( a net advance of 6 to 12 points com- 
pared with an opening decline of 14 to 2S 

Futures closed firm; July. 10.66; August, 
10.68: September, 10.72; October, 10.78; No- 
vember. 10.81; December, 10.85; January, 
10.89; February, 10.88: March, 10.95; April, 
10.97; May, 11.00. Spot closed quiet; mid- 
dling uplands, 10.90; ditto gulf, 11.15. Sales 


Followlpg are the closing quotations of 
copper stocks at Boston today, reported 
by Paine. Webber & Co.. 323 West Su- 
perior street: 

Bid. I Asked. 

New York, July S.— Opening trading was 
listless and chajiges were small and 
n\ixed the gains predominatmg. A rise 
of ^4 in Metropolitan securitle.s made t!ie 
lirg^est difference from last night. 

SiK-culative operatioiis were m keeping 
with the half holiday session and except 
fijr the persistent demand for L'nltcd 
States Steel and R^^adlng preferred storks, 
very little o<_'currod to encourage active 
trading. Most stocks kept within one 
quarter per cent of their opening prices 
and business was uncommonly light in a 
nuinl<er of favorites. l'ntt>'d States Steel 
worked Us way to 344 ^id the preferred 
and Rearllng also gained 4 each. D. *. 
R. G. preferred moved up a point, Read- 
ing first preferred 14. PHciflc Coast 1*4, 
Northwestern and Kvan.-^ville & Terr'" 
Haute 2 and Reading second prclerred 

Disposition to realize was hicrea.sed by 
the large falling off in easli re.serve shown 
by the bank .statement. Losses ran to 
about a point In Union P.icllic, Reading. 
Erie secontl preferred, Atlantic Coast 
Line. Metropolitan Street Railway and 
People's Gas. Covering of short con- 
tracts put out on the decline worked a 
.substantial recovery and the closing was 
quiet and steady at small changes from 
last night's prices. 

Quotations furnlshea oy Ed wards- Wood 
Co , room A, Torrey building. 



\ y34 













Elm River 






Copper Range 






Calumet and Hecla 



Calumet and Arizona 



Calumet and Pittsburg... 



L. S. and Pittsburg 



I.'ile Royaie 



M ass 











Mercur Con 



Old Colony 



Old Dominion 















Rh'xle Island 



Santa Fe 




















1.' 8. Mining 













Daly West 



Greene Cons 



Pitts, and Duluth 



rrion l^and 





lilack Mountain 





>'orth Butte 




Boston to Paine, Webber &. Co.: The 
! market today showed a little more ac- 
! tivity In coppers. Centennial being especi- 
:ally strong, the buying being steady and 
j at adv.anclng quotaitlons. Mohawk 604 
and Osceola 90'4 to 914. Adventure is 
' reported to l>e doing Ix-tter and good buy- 
I ing of the stock .appeared .around 4V2. 
< Wolverine closed strong II04 bid. one 
I house h.Tving .an order to buy all the 
I stoi k offered at 110. 

Marconi Wireless 

Arrangements have been completed whereby those who were 
unable to procure the shares of the Marconi Wireless Telegraph 
Company during the recent lectures in this city, may now obtain 
a limited number from the office of the managers of the Marcofil 
Underwriters in New York City. 

. This is a special allotment open for a limited time only, and 
those desirous of subscribing for either American or Canadian shares, 
should mail application and check at once in order to make sure of 
securing the full number subscribed for. 

Address all communications and make all checks payable to 


Managers for the Marconi Underwriters, 

26 Broad Street, New Tork. 

I Marine. | 


Detroit. July 8.— A libel of $106,000 has 
been filed in Milwaukee on the steamer 
Harvard, the vessel which collided with 
and sank the steamer Thomas W. Pal- 
mer on Lake Superior in May. The 
pai>ers were filed by Harvey D. Goulaer 
of Cleveland who. with N. H. Canfleld 
of Deroit, is representing the under- 
writers. The filing of the libel is the 
first move in a big legal battle and cov- 
ers the value of the vessel and cargo, 
freight and the personal effects of the 

Detroit July 8.— The steamer Saturn 
of the Gilchrist fleet went on at Bar 
Point early yesterday morning and la 
out all around. The steamer Jupiter 
and a tug were unable to release her 
and 700 or 800 tons of coal will be light- 



Chicago. July 8.— (Special to The Her- 
ald. )— Grain dropped back to 14 cents on 
corn and had every indication of going 
ti> 1 cent unless the market chaiiged to 
jicrmit shipments again. Some old '-bart- 
ers made a few days ago. but wltiiheld, 
came to the surface, but no new business 
was reached. 


High Low Close 

Atchlnson, pfd 


10241 1024 

do com 




Smelter com 




Amal. Copper 




B. & 0. Ry 




B. R. T 




Can. Pac. R 




c. & 




C. F. I 




C. G W,, com 




Erie 1st. pfd 




Erie, com 




Ills. Cent 



L. & N 




Mex. Central 




Met. Ry 




Mo. Pacific 




Norf. Jt Western 


854i 85Si 

N. Y. C •- 




0. & W 




Peoples Oas 




Penn. Ry 




Rock Island, com 




Rock Island, pfd 




Reading, com 




R. I. & S.. pfd 




R. I. & S., com 




Rubber, com 




St. Paul 








.Southern Railway, com.. 




Southern Pacific 




Soo, com 




Tenn. Coal & Iron 




Texas Pacific 


84 1 34 

U. S. Steel, pfd 




U. S. Steel, com 



34 rs 

Union Pacific, com 




Wis. Central, com 




Western Union 



«** pfd 



Twin City R. T 




Northern Pacific 




American Woolen 

374 ^4 



2104i 2<J94 


The total sales were 29' 

S.jOO s 



Mlnne- .ta Transfer. .St. Paul--Barr«»tt & 
Zimmerman report: Receipts are light 
and tr.ide g-neriilly wholly on .a retail 
b^.^is. the prhiclpal demand l>Mn« re- 
stricted to local dealers and consumers at 
the following .«stationary prices. Value.s: 

Dnftors. extra $16')4J190 

Drafters, choice 120^^160 

Drafters, common to go.jd 110^'>1;jO 

Drivers 15»>9"225 

Farm mares, extra l.'^iUVj 

F'.irm mares, choice llSfiinO 

F.irm mares, common to good 75^115 


Creamery prin ts 
Dairies, fancy 




Baltimore, July 8. — Today is "excur- 
-slon day" to the 30.000 Christian En- 
deavorers now attending the national 
convention of the society. The visitors 
and delegates are oft today on three 
different excursions to Washington, 
where District Commi.«?sioner McFar- 
land will deliver an address from the 
capltol steps, one to the battlefield of 
G»;ttysburg. where an address will be 
made by Rev. Dr. James L. Hill, and 
one down the Chesapeake bay for offi- 
cials, trustees, speakers, pastors and 
invited guests. Among the guests are 
Governor Warfleld and Mayor Tlma- 
nus and their faniilles. All will rtv- 
turn in time to attend a "campflre." 
which will be held in Armory hall to- 

The woman who never reads stor«- 
advcrtising is about as wise as the 
merchant who never arlvertises — but 
this is too much like "calling names," 
so we wUh(i«^' the comparison. In de- 
ference to the woman. 

Logan & Brvan to Paine, Webber & Co.: 
The m;irkct closed irregular, but on the 
whole continues to reflect a very strong 
undertone. Steels were the favorites to- 
day, and predictions are made that both 
cla-sses of the United States Steels will 
sell very much higher on this movement. 
The miu-ket all tlirough acts quite snappy. 
The volume of business is broad anil all 
departments active. The action of the 
market continues most gratifying to be- 
lievers In high prices. We see no rea- 
son as yet to change our id< a on the 
general market. It Is certiunly strong 
tuid acts well. We still feel would buy 

stocks on recessions. - 

• • • 

Walker Brothers to Paine. Webber & 
Co.: Tha market today was steady and 
with rather light trading. There was 
som*' profit-taking in Union Pacific, but 
it was well taken. The .Steels were very 
strong and were the feature. The bank 
statement which was not very good had 
little or no effect and the close was 
steady. We look for a steady and higher 
next week as the traders are all 


• • • 

Zeller to B. E. Baker: Insiders are 
very bullUh on copper. They say the 
demand for them all was better while 
the '^ost of production has greatly de- 
creased of late, owing to Improved 


• • • 

Dick Bros, to Paine. Webber & Co.: 
Tlie marker was rather heavy t.>lay al- 
though no important declines we*e score*!. 
The reaction was doe relelly to the with- 
'drawal oi suppoil which allowed scat- 
'■■ tered reallzinjr. Towards the cl'Xse new 
'firmness appejwed. Th" fvvnk statement 
i was the onlv Important development of 
I the day and was disappointing. The trad- 
lug was largely prjfessional. 

New York. July 8.— The statement of 
averages of the clearing house t>anks of 
this city for the five days siiow: Loans 
$1 116 468.500. $4.4i0.50'); deposits 
JLli-^SOS,!*), decrease r.733.800; circulation 
$1^ s.sit.900, $323 100; legol tenders 
$H,-..562,*JO, decrease $l.S'il,700; specie $210.- 
971,300. decrease J3,772.Si>D. reserve $297,534.- 
lort, d-^crease *5,6:J4.50«r, reserv<» required 
$289,576,275. decrease $1,933,450; surplus $7,- 
957 S'5; decrease $:<,>e; ex United States 
deposits $10,9o2,225, decrea-se $3,800,uo0. 

New York, July 8— Money vn call nom- 
inal; no loans. Time loans steady; sixty 
da vs. 3 per cent; ninety days, 34; six 
months. 34«4%. Prime mercantile p.aper. 
4''yM4 per cent. Sterling exchange steadj- 
with actual buslne.-;s In bankers' blll.<« at 
$4.86.9<>'fr'4.S7 for demand and at $4.85.15^25 
for sixty days' bills; pofted rates, $4.>6 
and $4.88; commercial bills. $4.34%'&M.85. 
Bar sliver. 58%c; Mexican dollars, 454e. 
Government bonds steady; railroad bonds 

New York. July 8.— The cotton market 
opened weak at a decline ol 14 to 27 
txjlnts. In to weak cables, talk 
of Increase*! snot offerings following the 
advice of leading Southern intcre.sts to 
spot holders to sell :U 10c or over, and 
apprehen.slons that developments with re- 
gard to the crop report charges would re- 
sult in discrediting the July condlUon 
figures. There was & gooA demand at the 
decline, however, and toward the end of 
the first hour the market had recovered 
a part of Its early loss and trading was 


Peter Wold of Grand 

Forks Sentenced For 


Grand Forks— Peter Wold, who waa 
oaught in the act of robbing Wolff's 
derarlment -store, pleaded guilty and 

was .«»entenced by Judge Fisk to three 
and one-half year^ in the penitentiary. 
Wold admitted that he had twice rob- 
bed the Wolff store. 

Roy Allen was sentenced to one year 
and three months in the penitentiary 
on a charge of grand larceny. He 
pleaded guilty. Allen is the young 
man who was taken home by Mail 
Clerk J. J. Loomls to remain over 
night. After Loomis wont to sleep 
Allen ransacked tho house, stole some 
money and other valuables, Including 
Mr. Loomls' watch, and was arrested 
while trying to dispose of the articles 
in a pawnshop. 

Ernest A. Folendorf has been grant- 
ed a divorce from Ada V. Folendorf, 
and she has bee^n allowed to resume 
her maiden name of Ada V. Brown. 
Mrs. Folendorf is a barber, and em- 
ployed In a shop conducted by her 
brother-in-law at Larimore. 

Simon Klectjen, who lives on a claim 
in Ro.seau county, has brought an ac- 
tion for a dlvoixe fro*n Mrs. Klectjen, 
who livens in this city, because she re- 
fuses to move to the claim to make 
her home. Mrs. Klectjen has just filed 
her aiiswer. She says that her hus- 
l>and built a shanty, eight by twelve 
feet, on the claim, and divided it by a 
thin partition Into two rooms. One is 
used for residence pun)Oscs and the 
other for a stable for horses and cattle. 
She .says that she went to the claim 
In 1903 and remained seven weeks, but 
the stench from the stable made it im- 
possible for her to live there. 

Jamestown— The most exciting event 
of the races this week was when An- 
nie Laurie, owned by B. J. Berlin of 
Wimbledon, N. D., practically had the 
threc-mlnute trot won, but slipped on 
Ihe track and broke her right front leg. 
Bonnett, owned by H. D. Heimbaoh of 
Aneta, N. D., wx)n the race; l>est 
time, 2:40. 

In tch case of Anton Schooler against 
J. H. Reed and J. A. Coffey, in which 
the defendants were .sued for $.% in 
cash and $500 damages for injuries to 
the plaintiff's reputation on acc^junt 
of an allegv^ prosecution, the court 
instructed the jury to bring in a ver- 
dict In favor of the defendants. 

Gottlieb Neumiller against Christ 
Keracher and the Northern Paciflc 
Railroad company, a suit for personal 
injuries to the amount of $15,000. is on 


Aberdeen — Charles A. Gould of Min- 
neapolis, representing the seed firm of 
Northrup, King & Co., was overcome 
by gas in his rcwm at the Sherman 
house, and it was only by great exer- 
tion on the part of a physician that his 
Ufe was saved. Gould says that he read 
until late and was drowsy when he re- 
tired, and probably only partially 
turned off the gas. The room 

was tightly closed and the gas 
turned on fully when the man was 
dis«>vered, but he denies having at- 
tempted suicide. 

Dead wood— The first Chinese 
riage in Lawrence county to«jk 
in this city when Ah Far and 
Chin Hoo were made man and 
They procured a license from the 
of the court, and asked wher^ 
could find an official who would 
make them one. Ah Far's impatience 
would not permit him to wait a few- 
minutes until the county judge was at 
leisure, but he hurried to the nearest 

Washington. July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— John A. Llndebergr has been 
appointed poetmaster at Adolph, .St. 
Louts county, Minn., vice Swan Peter- 
eon, resigned. 





Sault Sip. Marie, July S.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— I'p: Olympia. 10 Friday 
niglit; Jenney. 11; Corsica. Thomas, 11:30; 
Queen City. Bell, midnight; Old Grat- 
wick. 1 Saturday morning; Lindsay. Wall, 
2:.30: Winnipeg, Goodyear. 3; Wi.sconsin, 
Malietoa and whaleback. 4; Heffelfingcr, 
5; Cambria, 5;30; Ellwood, 9; Sonora, 
Choctaw. Colonel, 9:30; Butters, 10:30; 
Saxon, 11. Down: Crescent City. Rend, 
2 Saturday morning; Sonoma, 4; Peck. 
Mariska, Malta. C; Frank Pe.ivey. 7; 
Miller, Klrby. Hartnell. 9;30; Cranage, 
Milwaukee. Carnegie, 10; Parks Foster, 
Walker, 11. 

I'p yesterday: Kallyuga, Turret 
luno; Massachusetts, 12:30 p. m.; 
ard, 1; Athabasca, 1:30; Otis, 8; 
Wall.ace, 9. Down: I>evereux, 
Angellne, Nlmlck, noon; Major, 
1 p. m. ; Jenks. St. Louls^ Buckeye 

Likely to Occur at George- 
town In the Powers 

Georgetown, Ky., July 8.— It has been 
stated here that Judge Stout of the cir- 
cuit court, who is to call the Caleto 
Powers case for trial on Monday haa 

given orders to Jailer F^nley not to al- 
low, under any circumsta.nce9, the 
transfer of Powers from his charge un- 
til after the trial, no matter what de- 
cision was made by Judge Cochr-aii, 
and that the prr>secuting attorney con- 
curs in the order. As Judge Cochran 
granted the writ of habeas corpus and 
directed tliat Powers be removed to the 
jail at Newport, Ky., a clash «>f author- 
ity may occur when the order of tha 
United States judge Is put into effect. 



(Continued from page 1) 



, _ State, 

Harrison, Falrbalm. 2; Wbst, Armenia, 
2:30; Cdiver, 3:30; Venus, 4; Squire, 5:3o; 
Leafield, Agawa, Monarch, 6. 


Detroit. July 8.— (Special to The Herald.) 
—Up: Kongo. Harvard. Bryn Mawr, 9:10 
Friday night; L. C. Smith, 10:40; Pasa- 
dena, Rels, 11; Holmes, 12:30 Saturday 
morning; Raleigh, Toklo, I'nlted Lumber- 
men and barges. Boatty, 1:40; Mcrrimac, 
3; N. C. Williams, 3:30; Mullen, Nelson 
■and barge. Mather and whaleback, La- 
gonda, Algeria, 4; Reed, Watson, 5:30; 
North Wind. Centurion, 5:40; Scranton, 
William L. Brown. 7; Livingston, 8; John 
Duncan, Baltic, 9.50; Gates. 10:40. Down: 
Glasgow, Abys.sinla. 9:30 Friday night; 
James Davidson. 9:40; Cadillac, 10:20; Biel- 
man, MacLacblan, 11; Cuthwaite, Mit- 
chell. 2:20 Saturday morning; Samuel 
Mitchell. Chlckamauga, 2:40; Minneapolis, 
4; American Kagle. 6:40; Charles Hill, 
8:15: Orion, 9:20. ,, ,^ ^^ 

Up yesterday: Renssalaer, 11:15; Ch^ 
mung, Muncy, 11:30; Jupiter, M. r. 
Greene, noon; Erlccson, Marcla, 1:30; 
Madag-ascar. 4: Siemens, Fritz, 4:30; Sick- 
en and b.arge. 6; Clarke, 6:40: Oscoda 
and barges, fM. Down: McGregor, AI- 
leghenv, noon; Panay. 12:15 p. m.; Tampa, 
1; Lyman Smith, 1:30; Fulton, Martha, 
2- Kensington, 3:;{0; Frontenac, 4:20; Rel- 
latt, 5; Ireland, M. Wilson, 8. 


Chicago— Arrived: New York, Seneca. 
I>angdon, Wyoming, R. L. Fryer, tJak- 
leaf Cleared: Merchandise— Wissaclkon, 
Falrport; Rochester, Buffalo; grain- 
Phoenix, Collingwood; light— l.W. Ste- 
phen.son, Sault Ste. Marie; 1. H. Owen, 
Duluth; J. D. Marshall. Spragge. 

Cleveland— Arrived: Argo, Bango. Cof- 
flnberry. Hayward, Dobbins, Jones, 
Bloom, Checotah. Cleared: Coal-Beat- 
tv Parker. Maltland, Dulutli; Mullen, 
Fort William; light— Pre.sque Isle, Du- 

Valrport — Cleared: Coal — Chippewa, 
Milwaukee. , _ 

l>3raln— Arrived: Richardson. Yosem- 
Ite. Cleared: Coal— Scranton, Portage; 
light— Sonora, Reis Duluth. 

Conneaut— Cleared : Coal— German, 
luth; light— Watson. Duluth. 

Huron— Cleared: Coal— Pasadena, Ash- 
land; Luzon. Duluth. 

Sandusky— Cleared; Coal— Mc Williams. 
Langel. Duluth. 

Ashtabula— Cleared: Coal-Ranney, De- 
tour; Clarke. Duluth: light— W. L. Brown, 
Osborne, Schuck. Frank Gilchrist, Saun- 
ders. Waldo, Duluth. 

Ashland— .(^J■rived : Hundred seventeen. 
Jam-:^ Nellson. Cleared: Ore— Iroquois, 
t^anadlan Soo. 

Racine— Arrived: John Crerar. 

Toledo — Arrived: Warner. Cleared: 
Coal— Davidson. Superior; Holmes, She- 
bovgan; Clinton. Mt. Clemens. 

Erie — Arrived: Majestic, Onoko. 

Cleared: Coal— Rappahannock. Milwau- 
kee; Tecumseh, Owen Sound. 

Port Huron— Arrived: Peerless. Yacht, 
Huronlc, Wyoming. Cleared: Martin. 
Rendall, Melvlna, light— Superior. 

Two Harbors — Arrived: McDougall, 
Marsalla. Shaw, Magna, Empire City, 
Van Hise, Cort, Hundred thirty-one. 
Watt. Manila, La Salle. Cleared: .Rock- 
efeller, Holley, Hill. Lafayette, Holden, 
Roman, Lake Erie. , ^, . t^ w, 

Milwaukee — Arrived: Craig. Pueblo. 
Cleared: Miles, Amazonas, Iron King, 
Iron Queen, Eelwyn Eddy, Lake Shore, 
P P. Pratt, Blwabik, p:scanaba. 

Port Colborne— Up: McVittie, Chicago; 
Carter, Cleveland. Down: Norwalk. 
Calvin and consort, Rosemont, Cuba, S. 
Marshall, Wahcondah. Albert Marshall. 
Melbourne, Porter and consorts. 

Escanaba -Arrived: W. P. Palmer, 
Aurora. Lansing. Whltaker Cleared: 
Ravenscraig, Grover, Chicago; Neosho, 
Berlin, Toltec, Mecosta. Lake Erie. 

Marquette — Arrived: Waw^atam. 

Cleared: Parks Foster, Cleveland; Fryer, 

Ashtabula. ..,,,. j. 

South Chicago— Cleared: Merchandise- 
Clarion Buffalo; grain— Scranton, Buf- 
falo- light— Poe, Gary. Chili, Superior. 

Buffalo-Arrived: Hand. A. P. Wright. 
Madden. Tilden. Noquebay, Hawgood. 
Cleared: Coal— Manchester. Mont Eagle. 
Milwaukee; light— L. C. Smith, Gratwick 
Hoyt, Superior; Mingo, Sandusky; Aloha, 
Cliicago; Clement, Sandusky. 

"H." Van Ryper testifie.! that all 
of the letters had reference to tiie 
state of the cotton report. A num'oer 
of letters and telegrams signed wlttv 
the Initial "F" were sent from New 
I'ork to Van Ryper. Nearly all of these 
contained information concerning tho 
cotton report, together with instruc- 
ions to sell or buy on the market, ac- 
cording to the information furnished 
and all of them closed with the ad- 
mo-nition to destroy the letter. 

The secret service agents learned 
that "P" referred to In Holmes' letter 
was F. A. Peckham of Nev/ York, and 
the letters signed with the initial 
were written by F. A. Peckham. 


Washln«rton, July 8.— Victor H. Olm- 
.stead has been appointed assistant 
etatistioi.\n of the depavtment of agri- 
culture, to succeed Edwin S. Holmes, 
who was ordered removed today by 
Secretary Wilson. Mr. Olmstead has 
for some time post held the position 
of chief of tiio dlvl-slon of domestic 
crop reports, in the bureau of sta- 
tistics, and was also formerly assistant 
statistician of the department. He 
was assistant director of the census 
and of Cuba and the Philippines. ■: 

New York, July 8.— Theodore Price, 
the New York cotton broker, today 
declared that he had no acquainance 
with or knowledge of either L. C. Van 
Ryper ot M. Haa.s. from vv'iom he la 
said, iu a report of the department of 
agriculture, to have received informa- 
tion concerning the cotton crop. 



Start Mutiny~Tt the State 
Training: School. 

Red Wing, Minn., July 8.— Seven boys, 
leaders In the mutiny at the training 
school, have been sent to the reformatory 
at St. Cloud. 

In the mutiny at the school eight boy« 

attempted to escape. Their lirst plan wa« 

to steal a key from the matron, but thlB 

I was found out. At midnight one of the 

j night watchmen made his rounds in the 

I main building In which is a dormitory 

occupied by the older boys. He was sur- 

I prised by being struck over the head with 

■ a hose nozzle. 

I Although dazed, he managed to blow hta 
[whistle, which brought lusslstance, and th« 
boys were overpowered. One boy. how- 
ever, escaped by Jumping through a win- 
down and has not been caught. 

The other seven ringleaders were con- 
sidered too dangerous to remain at tho 
j school and were sent to the reformatory. 
I Superintendent Whittler says that he !• 
i certain they had nothing to do with the 
fire on Sunday morning and were not 
sent away for that. 



Arrived— M. H. Boyce. Russia. Northern 
Queen, merchandise. Buffalo; Wotan, 
George Klne. Teutonic. Gawn, light for 
lumber. Buffalo; Penol>scot, P. Minch, 
Panama, Grampian. Joseph C. Gilchrist, 
Tvrone Maunaloa, Gilchrist, light for ore. 
Lake Erie ports; North Star, salt, Buffalo; 
I'mbria, coal. Lake Erie. 

Departed— Polynesia, Italia, Malietoa, 
Sylvanla, Niagara, M. A. Hanna, H. H. 
Brown Howe. Gilchrist. Bay State, Bom- 
bay. iWrkshlre, Admiral. F. W. Hart. 
Sagamore. Pathfinder, Matanzas, ore, 
I..ake Erie ports; Bransford, Ciem.son, 
light for ore. Two Harbors; Wlehe ,Saw- 
ver Tuxbury Flint. Vlnland, Middlesex, 
Halsted. lumber. Buffalo; Schuylkill, mer- 
chandise, Buffalo. 


New York— The steiuner St. Louis, from 
Southampton, reported by wireless at 5 
o'clock this morning at>eam of Nantucket 
lightship and will probably dock about 8 
o'clock this evening. Arrived: Lucania, 

Queenstown- Arrived: Celtic. New York. 

You may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday — and yet 
hardly recognize tt today. New goods! 
Let the ads. keep you posted. 

By the Sound of Exploding: 

Fort Dodge, July 8— As a result of ex- 
ploding dynamite and giant crackers on 
the grand and glorious Fourth a team 
owned by George Findlay of tlus city wa« 

I made totally deaf. 

Mr. Findlay took a party of picnickers 
! out of the city to a farm where they were 
! to spend the day. En route the member* 
I gave vent to their enthusiasm by a con- 
I tlnuous bombardment of nerve-racking 
j explosions. The team at first was rest- 
I less, but In time became more subdued, 
; and at last paid no attention to the noise 
i and din. When the destination was reach- 
I ed the driver drew up on the lines with 
! the usual "whoa," but the team only 
j quickened their pace. After repeating 
; the command to stop .several times the 
. driver was forced to get out and run to 
I their heads to stoj) them. 
I Upon their return to Fort Dodge the 
I same iierformance wa.^ gone over again, 
I creating much wonder. When the team 
I acted In the same manner on the next 
day It began to dawn upon their owner 
that the delicate organism of the horses* 
ears had been paralyzed by the explosions. 

It All 

Right to Take 
band's Money. 


EvansvtUe, Ind., July 8. — Mrs. Carrie 
Westner, aged 25, was arrested here 
yesterday by EVetectivea Hoger ajid 
Houghland, charged with stealing 
jfl,000 from her husband in Peoria, III. 
John Borgland, with whom she is al- 
leg-ed to have elopeil, was taken into 
custody, and the two will be taken to 
Peoria, If requisition papers are served. 
It is alleged Mrs. Westner came to this 
city about six weeks a^ro. She haa 
bce-n married less than a year, and. It 
is said, left her husband one month 
after the marriage. It is said tbo 
woman confessed to the police that 
took the money. 

"But a wife cannot be convicted 
tsiking money from here husband," 

"What is his la his wife's; 
wife's 18 hla. 








Look for it here if you are 
tliinkin^ of buying a home. 


Look for it here if you want a 
bargain in investment realty. 


Tenants secnrcl, rentals cullected, and pn^pcriies cared for generally. 
located oftices and large rental list brin^ us many apph- 



Saves annovance and is not expensive, 
tried It and are pleased. Try it and it will please you 

Other local owners have 


First Floor Lonsdale Bfdgm 


Will sell at a bargain or lease for 
a term of year.s, one of the best cor- 
ners on West Superior street. 

Will trade a lot in the West end 
or three !<'ts in Hunter's I'ark for 
a good team ef work horses. 

Will sell you six lots in West 
Duluth fur $ioo. 


Julius D. Howard & Go 

Real Estate, Loans, Insurance. 
216 West Superior Street. 



Several Sales of Considerable Interest In Improved 
and Unimproved Properties Made This Week- 
Sale of Old A. R. Macfarlane Residence on East 
Superior Street One of Leading Transactions. 


Second strret, and above — fine 
building si es. Houses built 
for you ai d sold on easy 
terms. Headquarters for Nor- 
mal school district. 


Norton's Division — such in- 
ducements are offered that we 
have made more than twenty 
sales there this spring. 

WEST DULUTH— Sixth Div.— 

( )i!r recent sales of 15 lots tes- 
tify to the values offered. 


Uiu of ijo acres of property 
platted thi^ spring, we have al- 
ready sold one-twelfth of the 

H yc'U woulv buy in any part of 
the city, let u> know your wants, 
you will find us prepared to do bus- 
mess with you. 

DAY & GO. 


$3.50(1 — 7-i«K>iu awfUiiiR rust 
fiul; stoiu- foiuulatloii, nir- 
iiuof iM-at, iKJicflain l)aih, 

«3 HOO — "-i<H>in lirick iUv<Hlng 
on Kishti-enth avnnu- «»-t-— 
hot \vat»r »M>at, tlioroHsl«ly 
iiiodeiii in i\» ry rtsitcct. 

IDLE MONEY is an ex- 
pensive h -xury. 

You work hard for 
every do! ar, and those 
dollars sh >uld be made to 
work hard for you. 

Put them into good 
property md they work 

Let us help y<?u in a 
wise sele« tion. 

We can. 

During the week Just closing there 
have been a few sales of Interest In end residence property either im- 
proved or for lmproven»ent, and there 
are still pending several geK.Ki deals 
involving centrally located Hat pro- 
perty. The market is generally regard- 
ed by the dealers as firm and steatly, 
with trading a little livelier than a 
week ago. Iiuiulry has been very good 
for the week and seve-ral offers have 
been submitted to owners. The trouble 
Is, aeeordlng to some of the brokers, 
that the buyers and the scllii-s ar^' 
still too far apart in their Ilgures, the 
offers in sime instances being as much 
as 1'5 per etnt under what the owners 
hold out for, to close the trades. 

The demand for faim lands hoida up 
very well aii<l sales in that cla^s of 
property, though unini{troved, are being 

made right along. 

• • • 

The most interesting re.'^Idence sale 
, of the wee'k has been the d:.''po:-al of 
jthe old Macfarlane property on the 
I upper side of Superior strt-et. bt twe<n 
j Eight and Ninth avenues riust, for $25,- 
|000. The sale was made by the Con- 
iiitcticut Mutual Life In.sui-ance coia- 
i pany to parties whose name.s are with- 
! held for the present. The i)roperty 
; sold is eonsldt-red one of the tint-st resl- 
I denee properties in the East e:i 1, fac- 
ing, as it does the lake and Superior 
[ street at the junellon with London 
road. It has a frontage I'f 2'ib feet on 
' Superior and First streets, the build- 
ings are in good condition and thtre is 
I an abundance of shade trees. Fo.- the 
past three or four years D. T. Helm and 
family have been <ie«upying it. 

The deal was eon.summated through 
the office of A. W. Taussig & Ce>mpany, 
P. 1. Salter representing the ConiKxll- 
cut Mutual company. 

George A. French has augmented his 
East Superior street by the 
purchase from W. S Bishop of a 50- 
foot lot on the lower side of Fii-st 
street, adjoining the H. F. VVilli.un.sou 
residence pioperty at the southeast cor- 
ner of Twenty-fourth avenue east and 
First street. Mr. French previously 
owned 150 feet In unimproved realty at 
that point and the purchase gives him 
now a 200-foot tract on which it Is un- ] 

G. G. Dickerman & Go. 


IMiono 201. 


Alwortli IJhlg. 


•A strtft, n-ar 

Pick of two I^ik.side lots, 50 feet. Fj rty- 
fl«:coiui «'. viu- I'l'-ck Sy/B 

from stn .-t cn-s f'.r irfcfcw 

A elu.iee i:.-f .t l..t ..n Fourth f^troet. 

near Fortieih ■■■•"< Wi^t— 

only ■■ 

62 feet fn-ntatce uri rhirty-ninth 

aveiivK' WeBl— a coriur 

The finest lot in Helms ailditlon 

all improver- ■ 

brewt-ry- f< 

25 feet Mil .■!'■ ••! .-^lU" i-ier 

near Thirti i"- W est- 

ThJs Ip a »ii.,i 

Make offer on "'"-theast ouruer 50 feet 
Flflv-sevtnth and Mediiiah strict, \\is=t 
DuUith. Uo.d property: will be sold 

inVerstate Land & Investment Co., 

li{uVll>ENCE HLL»a. 

G. H. Craves & Co., 

EKtat>'ished 1869. 



First Floor, Torrey Buildin;. 


will buy one of the be^t-bullt 
mode n homes In Duluth. Ip- 
jur I tirmr, n»-;ir y half acre, nine rooms. 
liarUwood floors and fiuis»h down stairs, 
new iihiml'ing'. eSgant dtcorjitions. In 
^link of eonditic n. Small cash payment 
i<' fet t. and your own crms. 102-2, 

t.-ikes- B(»-foot lot with good 
h«.U!?.', within Kun-shul of 
Woiviii iniilding A sure winner. 

BT'Y acrt'S ;oound Duluth. We have 
them. Fortv a( res within the corporate 
limits of the cily. for p'M. 

$650 S4500 

iderstood that he contemplates tho 
erection of a handsome home in tne 

near future. 

• • • 

It is reiKjrted that the L^infold flats, 
at 1005 East Fifth street, owned by D. 
Landfold. have been sold within the 
last few days, but the deed is not yet 
on record. The property comprises a 
two-story brick structure on a 60-foot 


• • • 

The contract for the double flat build- 
ing for Mrs. W. D. Williams, at Twelfth 
avenue east and Second street, has been 
awarded to Bergquist Bios. 

• • • 

J F Schleunes has the contract for 
the w'ieland tlat building that Is to be j 
erected at First street and Filth ave- ] 
nue east. The building will c*.st in 
the neighborhood of S-0.000. 

• * * 

Among the new improvements to be 
made in the Fitgtr Brewing company 
plant in the near future is a new boil- 
er house. 

• • • 

Plans for a business block at Fort 

Land c<>mpany, lots 12, 13, block 
a«, West Duluth. Fourth division 
W. M. Pr.ridle to Farmers Bank- 
ing company, lot 200, l)lo«K 2B, 
Duluth proptr. Second division.. 
John J. Hupp et ux t6 Henry 
Nlen.stedt. a-4h s>a <»eV«, se'.i nw>4, 

nw'M se'^, section 33-Si»-16 

Wllllnni C Ho*>lnson to Anton 
Kott tievar, nw',4 nw'A secllon 'M- 

tjl'-ia ,••• 

Ule Carlson to Htiiry Ross, s't lot 
•MK Ijlock 9Z. Duluth proper, tiec- 

oiid division A ■,■. 

Scott l.Aiid company to Emll 
Jo».*ison. se»4 iiw',4 section 11-50- 


H. F. Ellis et al to U. H. Peyton, 

lots 11>, -M, lilook VJ, I'roeiorknuli.. 

B. T. Hale et ux to G. A. St. Clair, 

large list of land.s In (section 2, 7 

ar.u ll-&^-Hi and sectio»n i:i-t»S-lii 

Dix'/n l^iid co:i)ji;iiiy to Addii- Zit-r- 
old, lots Z. 3, i. 6, s'/j, neU. se',* nw 
><4, se<tion b-57-1-; lot 4. sw.^ se'*, 
section 31; sw'4 sw',*, section Sll-oe- 


Dickermttn Investment company to 
Ole S. Ulson » I al, und. 5-b lot 9, 

block 13, West End addition 

To S. W. Mailesun eatate, und l-«5, 

same W'V 

D. Cumpunella et ux to Frank 

Klink. lots 3, 4. Woek ;:;. Virginia 

Addif /.lerold et mar to Jacoo A. 

Knosluuii et al, lots -, 3, 4. 5. sVi 

neM. se'^ nwV*. stcuon t»-67-lZ aial 

other lands 

Charles Borg et ux to Duluth. Ma- 
saba Ac Northern Railway com- 
I'.my, i>art se',^ ne»ii. neU "M'^/t and 

nw'.4 mt'i, section 3«-&T-l>^ 

A. F. Thayer et ux to L. Bliss, lots 

5, 6. 7 and 8. block 78, Virginia.... 

Minnie E. Wheeler to Arthur Hot)- 

mson, lots 3, 4 and 6, section 1- 


Toin OS-Marion Judd et mar to 
Hilda (Jill'-rt, west 10 feet of lot 
4-0 a-nd aO fe. t of lot 41% 
Mock 79, Duluth proper, Second 


Siime to Sarah Stensby. east 30 feet 

of west 40 feet of lot 4::0, Mock 79, 

Djluth projier. Seixid division.. 

Emil SclUen<lcr to Jose Viilabille, 

lot 7, block WJ, Portland 

Marie Nikkila et mar to August 
Johnson, lots 1, 2, block 2, West 

End addition 

H. E. Walbank to C. A. Wolin, 
lot ti, i-.ock 16, Walbank addition 
J. W. H.lliard et al to William J. 
Lnughren, p-rt lot 4. block 00, 

Portland (metes and bounds) 

Torrt-ns— W. L. Miller et ux to T. 

E. Consldlne, e>»4 lot 44, block 63, 

Duiuth Proper, Tliird division... 

Wm. C. Weid to A. H., Donald, lots 

17, 18. oioi k 7, Hunter's Gruissy 

Point addition • 

J. 1*. ct ux to Rosamond 
H. Munsey. xmrilvlded '4 se'/i se\4, 
section 5-4S-15 

41 nf ^°y amount ^ f\/ 




FIret Floor ^^ 

5!% SS 6% 



School Election 





Corner 23rd Ave. West and Mich- 
igan street— per month $8 to $12. 
New, fresh, convenient three and 
four-room flats. Convenient to 
street car barn, sawmills and rail- 
road yards. 

Mendenhall & Hoopes 

208 First National Bank Building. 

Virginia Improvement company to 
hla Thayer, lota 10, 11, block 31. 
Virginia •••,• 

All.ert C. Osborn et ux to W. 
Moore, lot 6. lnock 32. s;ime 

Paul Lachowski et ux to Pauline 
6;ibrtiwskl. lot 107. block Itl, Du- 
luth Pror>er Third uivlsit.n •.•••••• 

Roht. Whiteside et ux to School 
District No. 12, strip of land hc- 
tween blocks 27 and 30, VVhlte- 
sides addition to Ely •-.•■• 

Arthur S. Kitto to Carl Person. 
n'* nw'i section 17-06-15 •• 

J.i* Hale et al to B. T. Hale, iie',^* 
#14. section 11; nwV4 nw'^, section 


Delia Llndland "to Frank Lvskln, lot 
-2 bleck 7, HIbbing, I'illsbury 8 
addition •• • ■•• — ••• 

Peter Baumchcn to Backus-Brot.ks 
company, n^i nw»4. section 


















We Will Bond You ! 

Fidelity, Court and 
Contract Bonds. 


309 Hxchani(e Bldg. 

Liability, Burglary, FIra 
and Accident Insurance. 


tion of the City of Duluth. 

Duluth. Minn.. July 3rd, 1905. 

Notice Is hereby given of the annual 
school election, to be held on Saturday, 
July 15th, 1905. between the hours of 10: 
o'clock In the forenoon, and 4 o'clock in 
the afternoon, for the purpose of elect- 
ing members of the Board of Education 
of the City of Duluth. and of voting 
ujKjn the question of the use of certain 
funds referred to In the resolution which 
Is made a part of this notice. 

Three directors for the term of three 
years each are to be elected to succeed 
J. J. Le Tourneau, F. B. Smith and H. H. 
Phelps, whose terms of office are about 
to expire. 

At a meeting of the Board of Education 
of the City of Duluth held on the 2nd day 
of June, 19(6. the following resolution 
was unanimously adopted: 

"Resolved, that the matter of whether 
the proceeds of the bonds authorized at 
the last general school election In this 
district. Intended to be used in the con- 
struction of a manual training building, 
shall be used for the purpose of con- 
structing a grade school building In the 
I central portion of the city, be referred 
to the voters of the district at the next 
general school election, and that there | 
be placed upon the ballot, to t>e used at j 
such election, the following question: j 

" 'Shall a portion of the proceeds of ' 
bonds authorized at the last general j Pullman Sleepers 
school election be used in the construe- j . 
tlon of a grade school building In the 
central portion of the city. Instead of for 


Boat leaves foot Fifth avenue west daily 
except Saturday and Sunday, at 9 a. m., 
and returns :it •■ p. m. Saturdays and Sun- 
days, leaves Duluth 9 a. m. and 2 p. m.. 
returning at 1:45 and fe:30 p. m. Round 
trip tickets. 50r. 

Leaves Fifth avenue west 8:30 p. m.. re- 
turning 10:30. Tickets 25c. Old plione, 
507; New phone, 1753. 


The Northern Navigation Co 


Sailing every Monday evening from 
Duluth at 9 p. m. for Port Arthur, 
Sault Ste. Marie and all ports on the 
Georgian Bay at Sarnla, connecting 
with the G. T. Ry. for London, Ham- 
ilton, Toronto, Montreal and points 
East. Also at Sarnla with the river 
boats for Detroit and Michigan points. 
For further Information call on or 
write H. Hurdon, 1 Lyceum building. 



We Will Insure You 

dS i 'Da.!)-. tEx. Sunday 
*©:40 «.«'.. St. Paul. Minneapolis.. 
•4:00 p m' Twilic'it Limited 

•5:30 p.m. .Chicago, Milwaukee.. 

•S;30 p.ffli Appleton 

•SjaOp.m'.Oslikosh, Fond du Lac. 

»5;30p.ia! FAST MAIL 

tS:2S P.a 
*8:45 p.m 
•I :ic a.m 
•II:lo a.m 

Free Chair Cars. Dinint' Car 


the construction 


with the words 'Yes' 

of a manual training 

* 4:00 

and 'No' printed ' 

...Ashland and East 

„ Ashland and Last Minn, and Dalcofa Express 
• 8:30 a. mi. .-North Coaiit Limited... 

t 8:00 a.m 
* 7: 

tlon 26-G1-15 ••• 

Nicholas Banks to D. J. Banks, 
lots 2, 3 and 4. section 34-55-15.... 

Mcl>enald Land ef>mpany tt al to 
Virginia Lumber comp;my, se',4 
BW>i, sw'.4 seV*. secllon b; nwVi 
ne>4. section 17-(iO-20 -■.::■ 

8. P. Woodman et ux to J. C. No- 
lan lots 3 and 4, aeM swVi. sec- 
tion 31-5S-13 

Sofia Hokola to Isaac Ekhara, lot 
23 block 15, Sparta 

1j. M. HlmebauKh et mar to C. L. 
Hyde, lot 2, block 72. Oneota 

Nels P. Johnson et al to Free Em. 
Society of Hermantown, metes 
and bounds In 50-15 

Geo A. Mower et al to D. J. String- 
er, lots 8 and 10, St. Croix avenue, 
Cowell's addition ........... 

Chas. Parental et ux to John Koskl, 
lot 6. block 1, Hibbing 

Catherine McGrath et al to Julia 
Peochea, lots 15 and lt>. block 21, 
West Duluth, First DivL^^lon 

John L. Olllla et ux to Wm. M. 
C.irroll, lot 7. block \G. Hlbblng.. 

E F txordon to Ellen Stringer, lots 
8, io, St. Croix avenue, Cowell's 

Jos. Harden et ux to same, same.. 

Thos Goffleld. trustee to D. J. 
Stringer, lot 9, 10. St. Croix ave- 
nue, Cowell's Addition 

t 9:00 am 
• l:5Sp m 
•11:10 p.m 

'Duluth Short Liae. 


t 7:10 p.m 

* 7t5S a.m 
^6^5 p.ia 

.Arrive . 

* 6:30 a.a 
t 2:10 p.m. 

7:00 p.m. 

♦Daily, fl^^'lv Excel t Sund.iy. 






after said question with spaces Ih which 
the voters may by cross mark designate 
their affirmative or negative answers to 
said question." 


The following polling places have been 
designated in each of the several voting 
precincts of the city of Duluth. towit: 

First precinct— Lester ParK scnool build- 

Second precinct— Lakeside school build- 

Third precinct— Endlon school building 

Fourth precinct— lis Fourtetnth avenue 

Fifth precinct— Glen Avon school build- 
Sixth preclnct-Colbyville school build- Duluth, SoutH SHOfS & Atlantic Ry, 

(t 9:25 p.t 
i * 2:00 p. I 
( • 6:10 a.B 


t 6:20 a.m ) ST. PAUL AWD { \ ';" P« 

•d=-t5?:S \ --MIHREAPOLIS .... j . lf^'o l^ 

* 9:30 a.m ( (Jrookston.Grand Forks i * 6:30 p.m 

*6:ISp.m) Montana and Coast, )* 7:10 a.m 

t 2:20 P.m..'^'w»'»«r. Hiubinj. Virginia. . + 12:20 P.!^ 

) St. Cloud, Wilraar and 
t 6:20 a.m ^ soo City.... 

'Dailv. iDaily Except SanJay 

Twin city %'ttven rr».iy it cpm 1 'fflct ^ .tiding Ho:«I 

[ t 9:25 p.a 


M. E. Coffin et mar to Charles Stal, 
lot 2, sec-tion 24-51-lG IVVV" 

Thomas St. Cyr to Richard McC ue. 
lot 13. blo<-k 46. Vlr:;mia........... 

Adclbert Hopkins et ux to Charles 
J. Macbeth, seli sw'i, sect on 17. 

nw'4, nw>4 neVi. •«'^.,-*"'!.l' J^^'i^ 
sw'.4 and sw'i se»4. section -0-58-lJ. 
Joseph Hyman to C. A. Nye, .ots 






Large Bull Moose Pays 

Visit to Sault Ste. 




First precinct— Basement First Presby- 
terian church. 

Second precinct— Jefferson school bulld- 

"fhlrd precinct— 811 East Fourth street. 
Fourth precinct— Franklin school bulid- 


First precinct— 30 West First street. 

Stcond precinct— Basement St. Paul's 
Episcopal church. 

Third precinct— lOa West Fourth street. 

Fourth precinct— 125 East Fourth street. 

First precinct— Whlttier school building, 
Park Point. ^ , ^ .,., 

Second precinct— Webster school build- 

city TUkol on<e. iji Spaldinj <:ote\ Bltvk. r.ell ■Phui>e4»i 
All uaiiw arrive »n<l dcpitt irom Uh1o.t DepoL 

•6:20».m.Lv.HorthConatryMall.Ar. *8:55a.a 

Ail I'olnts lust. 

t7:45a.m. Lv.. LOCAL.. Ar. ts:40p.m 

M»rque;te »od Cup;»5r Coun'ry. 

•Daily. tExcept Sunday. 

Duiuth& Iron Range RR 





Bethel building, 

5, 7 and S, 

ne'4 seu. 

section 24- 

Store to rmt House 
Flat to nut, $1 ..W. 

to rent, $20.00. 


— I Lonsdale Bulldi ig. 

Both 'phcnes. 

Francis, tmt., are being prepared l>y !(_.^,unty auditor to Andrew Peters n 

German 6t Lignell. 

• « • 

W. T. Bray has plans out for an ad- 
dition to the schoolhouse at Spara, 


* • • 

The firm of Palmer & Hunt, archi- 
tects has been dissolved. Mr. Palmer 
retiring and W. A. Hunt continuing 
the business. 

lot 6, block 5, Macfarlane'a 
Grsissy Point ■.■'u';' 

Roderick Murohlsen et ux to Her- 
man SchniiiU. lot 12. block 0. Har- 
rington addition '^ ;;;■ il'^^wV 

M. E. Coffion et mnr to F. W. Kehl, 
ne»4 ^w'i. nwii fc^e, section 13, 

'hlrd precinct— The 
Lake avenue. ^ ^ 

Fourth precinct— The Armory, 

l^Mrst street. , . i,.. 

Fifth precinct— Washington school buiid- 


First precinct- Jackson sschool build:ng. 
Second precinct— 25 North Fifth avenue 

West. , ^ , . ^ 

Third preclnct-609 West Superior slre-t. 
Fourth precinct— Emerson school bulld- 

A.M P.M. 
7:30 3:15 
11:25 7:05 
11:30 7:10 
11:53 »:4£ 
A.M. P.M 


Lv Duluth Ar 

At Virginia Lv 

\r Eveleth Lv 

Ar Ely Lv 

.Daily, except Sundays. 










A, M.i STATIONS lA. M. P. M, 

^:40'Lv Duluth. Ar 10:30 3:40 

7:55:Lv.57thAv.\V.Lv 10:15 3:2* 

8:15Lv Proctor. Lv| 10:00 3:lA 

6:15 10:12 Ar.Ir'nJ'nct'nLvi 8:01 1:U 

10:40'Ar. M't'n.Iron.Lv 12:20 


*"flfth pretlnct-Lowell school building, j 7:1 6 10:3r;Ar. Virginia .Lv 6:55 12:50 



• imn ^''''y e<'od slx-nom house 
vllUU and ba.M.inint, in splendid 
condition. Second stre« t, near Nint^- 
teenth twtv.-.u- west. „ . , i- , 

• •1<IAA <lood three-story flat buiid- 
StlZUU ing. r.ntcd for $40. Twenty- 
third aviiui.. w»st and Fourth sUeet. 
mt%^i%H New tlne.-story tlat build- 
vOlUUln!;. with store. Rental, 
M'. .^pl. i;dld buy. Second street and 
I'l. .Inn lit .iv.-iuie- 

• ClICA V. rv tint three-story house. 
30 £311 ! :irdwood finish, also dou- 
Mr lUv. lling. rtve and six rooms, and 
Stone bailment. Rented $55. Eiglilh 
avenut tast and Fifth stret-t. 

N. J. VPH AM CO., 


sw'i. nw^i 
nw'4 seU. section 22-t<i--0 ••••••••• 

\ C Jones et ux to Daniel Man- 
■ sergh. lot i;;, blo< k 3, Macfarlane s 

Oia.ssy Point addition ■. • 

U A. Moore et al to George 1* 
V, " Woollen w 's swU section 'J-oi-u 
^/nnn ^'*'^ centraUy located, two- qj^ Carlson has sold Henry Hops the j^^ Kinsman et ux to L. S. 

««IUUU flat building: five '"•'oins each j^^, j^j^.j ,,f ,ot 300, block b2, Du • | Kinijman, sw'4 section 31-51-14... 

flat. V. a tt-r. se^^er. bath, hardwood f.oors, soutneriy^^^ division, for ' Hj.-.linar Othe.son et ux to F P 

fill b;t.vem»nt. I lutn propii, ,"" , , ,^„ o.i,...rai BmalL w-.«kiii« 'ot 4'7 bicck 9. Duluth 

S.v.n rooms. central-WEST 55.250. J^e sale imdudes s^^^eral smalL H-k;; -g-^.^Vdivislon; lot 4. 
END. .. -frame buildmgs at the rear OI tne [., J. j^ 2, Helm s addition .......... . 

feeconu ^^^^^^^, Dumber cniapny to W. H. 




♦ loVc sVv,n rooms, hot water heat; street near the corner of .>i 
«l4f9 larg ■ lot, WKST END. avenue west. 


\\ KS'I" K 



larp ■ lot. WKST END. 
Tho choicest 50xl40-foot lot in 
the ehoicest loeatlon — AT 

Kiglst rooms, city water up 
.'iiid down stairs, in fine con- 

,!i-i..ii. vtry ce itral-WEST END. 

A|n^C ."loxl ^ ftft on Secona street— 

«l£ 10 WEST END. 

Twi -flat building, five rooms 

al. nw'4 nwVt 


• •■■•• • 

J. L. 

of the 

WE LOAN MONEY for the construction 
of substantial buildings and dwellings. 

Bonable terms, prompt service. 

We loan for insurance and trust com- 

0. G. Hartman & Co., 

209-210-'-ll EXCHANGE BUILDING. 

$2000 eaii flat; water'up and down June 
st:;ir'^. hardwoid floors; near fire hall— June 
WI.ST KND. 'June 

T. G. VAVGHAN, J'^e 

LttNSIALK HLlLlilNc;. | June 

r^ June 10.. 
June 12.. 

Following Is a resume 
estate transfers of record during 
month of June. iy05: 

June 1 

June 2 

June 3 




8 ..... 


Cook et 


I William R. Ople et ux to 
real' Shannon, lot 6. e^i lot 6. block 

Ihfci 19. Ely 

Io. G. Lone to A. E. McCobb, 
$•''> 812 00 1 lots 1 to 3, block 210, W est Du- 

'\Tm\U 7"^' lulh. Third division 

i-c'.oR /.n'A. B. .McCobb to M. L. Lane, isame 

L.6.296 00 ^, . Anderson et ux to Alexander 

L433 00 '^Karsmam lot 2o. block 5. Virginia 

Cr.,293 40lxt(.inlc Andersen et mar to A. A. 



Duluth Heights. 


First precinct— 122c West Superior street. 

Second precinct— Basement Second Pres- 
bvterian church. 

"Third precinct— 419 Twentieth avenue 

Fourth precinct— Adams school building. 
Fifth precinct— Madison school build. ng. 
Sixtii precinct— WIS Garfield avenue. 

First precinct— Basement Grace M. E. 

Second precinct— Monroe school building. 
Third precinct— Bryant school building. 
Fourth precinct— Oneota schuol building. 
Fifth pre<-lnct— Vestry room. Congrega- 
tional church. West Duluth 
First precinct— West Duluth Police Sta- 

Second precinct — Longfellow school 

. ; ' Third precinct— Falrmount school build- j 

number have been seen about the j^g, . , i .,j< 

'-■'■"-' f-ourth precinct-Irving schof.l building. 1 

Fifth precinct- 206 South Sixty-first ave- i 

iiup W'tst. 1 

sixth preclnct-Smllhville school build- ; 

Seventh precinct— Stowe school building, '• 

New Duluth. . ^ „ ^ ^ . , , l 

Eighth precinct— Fond du Lac school 

The Board of Education of the ' 
City of Duluth, I 

Duluth Evening Herald— July 4-5-6-7-8-10- 
11-12-13-14. VM. 

Sault Ste. Marie — A large bull 
moose was seen by the family of F. C. 
Newconib in front of their residence 
between Algomiuin and the pumping 
station at the Soo the other day. The 
moose was first discovered by Mrs. 
Newcomb, who was sitting on the 
porch with the children, and although 
she called to her husband, the animal 
calmly looked up and viewed the sur- ; 
roundings with apparent unconcern. ; 
It first came out from the marsh, 1 

(crossed Fourth avenue, and after gaz- 

ilng at the Newcomb family for a time, 
125 leisurely turned and entered the 

i woods. Mr. Newcomb measured the | 

I tracks of the animal and found the , 
^ ■ imprint to be 6 by 4 'i inches. While 

i moose are not plentiful in the district, 
•cnn a number have been seen about the 

I Country club grounds, on Sugar island 
1144 land in the vicinity of the Monoskong. 

' It Is thought the animals are being 
driven out of Canada by reason of 
their being hunted there and are 
crossing the river to the land of free- 
dom and safety. 

6i33 10:29 Ar. .Eveleth .Lv 
10:56'Ar.. Sparta. Lv 
11:20 Ar..Biwabik.Lv 

6:56 10:56lAr..Hibhing,Lvl 

r:42 I2:5r 

. 12:34 


r:15 12:2r 

Daily except Sunday. 

Morning train from Duluth makes direct coa* 
nection at Kainy Junction with D. V. & R. L. Rjr# 
for Ashawa and points north of Vir;,'inia. 

Hotel Superior, 

Superior, Wis. 

Largest and finest Hctel of the city. 
meet= .nil tra ns. 
Americaa Plan $2 oO to $3.50. 
European Plan $100 Up. 


Ansponvb. ft\i 

nw'i. Chi swx. 

Bection 11-Ol-lS 

to Virginia 

% June 13.. 

I June 14. . 

I June 15.. 

June 16.. 

j"'i^ ]i •;..:: 4,44s 27 

47,017 00 

With On or Before Clausa. 



Lowest rates, ea.ey terms. We make 
all kinds of building loans, as >-ou 
need the money. We issue BONDS 
and write 





Jolin A. Stephenson 


8.102 50 

3 471 00 seetlon 2; ne>4 nw>A 

1 1 4-.6 3" Wallar-e Bender et ux to vir^mia 

<^'^r!^ oT. Lumber eompan.v. timber on e»4 

6,0r.2 0O. j^^., ^1^ p^.i^ p.ction lC-0i-2it. . .. 

J. A. ' Sedetholm et al to Jacob 

Jr.hnsen. e^i nf'4 ne'.i. section 


Pela HaeVkonen et al J? ,^^'^'''" 
Wold, lot B. block 23. Chisholm 
Beuglet et ux to \ . H. 




2,iyo 52 

110.705 00 

23.025 00 

4.123 10 

12.9SI 00 

5.45:1 25 


Crystal Fall.s — The new High 
School building to be erected at Crys- 
tal Falls will be a three-story struc- 
ture approximately 154 by 75 feet in 
ground dimensions. A Milwaukee 
firm has been engaged as architects, 
the plans submitted having been 
adopted by the board of education. 
The architects guarantee if given the 
contract to erect the building com- 
plete, including heating plant and 
plumbing, for $37,000. Construction 
work will begin about Aug. 1. 

St Ignace — William Ma.ssey, pro- 
prietor of the hotel at Erevoort Lake 

Hew Bolldiat. New Eqalpmeat. 
RA.TC:a-92.00 A.MD 

Hotel McKay 

Cor. First St. and Fifth Ave. W.. Duluth.^ 




rect the building com- State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis. 


In Probate Court, Special Term. June 
30th, ll'oe. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Laura 

Kennedy. Deceased: 

On reading and filing the petition of 
J. L. Washburn, administrator of th. 

Western Hotel 

Jos. C. Andre, Prop. JlOO per day. 
Special rates to those boarding by the 
week. Choice wines. liquors and 
cigars. Telephones: Long, 
-3y-M: Zenith. 1345. 730-732 West Su- 
perior street, Duluth, Minn. 

nrietor of the notei at ±-,ie>oon. i^kirc. |j_ j^. \vasnDurn, auinuwsii.ii.ui ui .^"- 1 ^^ ^ _ - _. ~. ^^ ^_ 

Mackinac county, has been under the , estate of Laura Kennedy, deceased, reprL- Hgl|Bi|_ Ir'MfBjL 
„l^^..iV.t .ff h^.vintr a .^t. lenace sur- s-cnilng among other things, that he ha.s ; fl ^ | ^ ft. 1. ^ IV ^F ^^ 






Lot (25x140) on East 
stret t. 
F"lre lot (50x140) Endlon divls- 
U>n East Second street. 
I^ot 160x140) East Superior 

SO acres fine U vel land near city. 
40 acres fine Kind, near city. 
:0 acres near city. 


401 Exchange Building. 

Zei Ith 'phone. 338. 

Fire Insuranc J— Real Estate and Loans. 

June 19. 
June 20... 
June 21.... 
June 22.... 

June 23 

June 24 

June 26 

June 27.. 
June 28.... 
June 29.... 
June 30.... 

17,608 00 

21.620 60 

24.756 00 

7,525 60 

Charles _ ^, 
Wctterllnd, Io* ?7, Minnesota ave- 

nue. Lower Duluth •.""r'K;",' and barb curving up 

Uikeside L.ind company to Chas. ana oaru b .. 

O. Carlson, lot 1; block 99, Lon- 

<K>n addition •••••, 

Andrew H. Moe to Geo. S. Jf"^*;". 
lc?t S. ob.ok 142. West Duluth, 
Fifth > .visicn 

9,108 00 j 
6,337 IO 
5,217 00 

Total $605,517 87 

• • ♦ 

George K. Johnson of Philadelphia, 
vice president of the Fonn Mutual Life 
Insurance comp.'^ny. was a visitor m 
Puluth during the past week. Mr. 
Johnson came here on pleasure and to 
look after the interests ff the com- 
pany he represents, the latter having 
some large investments in this city. 
He was a guest of the Spalding during 
his sojourn here and returned East on 
the steamship North West. 

• « • 

Transfers for the week were as fol- 
James Arbuthnot to West Dulutn 

1,253 00 i Sofia Bocklund to I^ars Brude, lot 
11,123 50 1 3. blocjv Ifi. Hibbing 

John F. Trolln et ux to John 
G.natte, lot 1. block '3, Ely... .. 

Wm. C. Weld to A. H._ Donald, 
lots 17. 18, block 7, Harrisons 

E*F. Co"b.v' to Alb' rt Johnson. se\4 
ne»4, section 6-4?-15 -••; 

T M Echert to Greysolon Road 
companv. lot 12. block 49. Endlon 

G M. AblKitt et mar to C. L. 
Twchv. southerly 70 feet lots SO. 
62. M.'East Third street.... 

T C Rus.«ell et ux to Hattie Lynch, 
lots 4 and 5, block 166, West Du- 
luth, Fifth division ;:,;;■•■• 

Charles R. Haines et ux to Theo- 
dore Holllster. lot 8. block 66. 
London addition r--^---- 

William Taber to Joseph Su.nre- 
nant, lots 9 and U), block 10, W. P.. 
Seventh division o'-jL"" 

Andrew Strokke to Henry Sondboe, 
n»i se^. section 32-51-20 

Leeure Lumber company to F. J. 
Walsh. 8W% neVi, sV'4 seVi. sec- 

necessity of having a .St. Ignace sur 
geon remove a big fishhook from the 
palm and base of the thumb of his left 
hand. The shank of the hook, big 

.enough for a gaff, had been securely 

I fastened to a piece of wood, the hook 

_ _ In cleaning up 

a stretch of beach Mr. Massey picked 

650 up this stick and not noticing the 

hook essayed to throw it out of the 

I way, with the result that the hook 
1.000 ! caught in his hand. The hook was 

' big enough to place a nickel between 
the barb and the shank, fully twj 
inches in length when straightened. 







Hiawatha — Joseph Hutt, a farmer 
In Hiawatha township, Schoolcraft 
county, is the possessor of a curiosity 
In the livestock line. It Is a calf, 
which, instead of hair, has a cover- 
ing of wool. 

Iron Mountain — The men at the 
Chapin mine at Iron Mountain recent- 
ly purchased a ticket to England for 
a fellow workman in ill health, and 
upon the day of his departure handed 
him a purse containing $100. 

Menominee — The valuation of Me- 
nominee's real and personal estate ac- 
cording to figures set down by the city 
assessors is in the neighborhood of 
$5 200 000, which Is about $400,000 
lower than the valuation placed last 

.•-cnilng among other things, that he ha.s 
luUy admlnlslired said estate, and pray- 
ing that a time and place be fixed for 
examining, .st-itling and allowing the final 
account oI his administration, and for 
the assignment ot the residue of said 
estate to the parties entitled thereto by 

law. . , ^ . 

It Is ordered, that said account be ex- 
amined, .and petition heard by this court, 
on Mondav, the 24th day of July, A. D. 
me at ten o'clock a. m.. at the Probate 
Office, In the Court House, in the City of 
Duluth, in said county. 

\nd It is further ordered, that notice 
thereof be given to all persons interested. 

Most thoroughly eriuippod In the North- 
west Sanitation perfect. European. JlOO 
and up. American. $2.00 and up. 


In The 

Notice is hereby given that at a meet- 
ing- of the hoard of auditors In atid for 
thereof be given to an persons inieresieu, mg ot tne ^^oar i .» ^^^^^ ^^ ^j^_ 

by publishing a copy of tlda order once ihe county or ik ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^ 

in each week for three successive weeks "iteVillatre of Grand Rapids. In said 
■' ' Ccfuntv on Saturday, the 22nd d.iy of 

Jul V 1905. propo.sals will be received for 
ihepa>Tnent of Interest on -moiithly bal- 
nnce4 of the fwuls" of the said county, 
each" bid fc-r a depo.sit to state the securl- 
tv offered to said County for funds so 
dfcpc^ited. each of said bids to l>e also 
conditioned that said county funds, with 
accrued interest shall be subject "to draft 
and rAvment at all times on demand. 

Further, that at said time and place 
said board of auditors will aLso receive 
proposals for Interest to be paid on any 
Dortion of the county funds which may 
be deposited for any certain length of 
time each bid to state the security of- 
ferf.d for such funds so deposited. 

Dated at Grand Rapids, Minn., this wn 
day of July. 1906. ^ ^ ^^^^^ 

Countv Auditor. Itasca County. Minn. 
Duluth Evening Herald, July-8-15. 

prior to said day of hearing. 
Duluth Evening Herald, a daily news- 
paper printed and published at Duluth in 
said county. 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., this 30th day of 
June, A. D. 1906. 

By the court, 
Judge of Probate of Lake County, 
Acting Judge of Probate of St. Louis 

County, Minnesota. 
(Seal Probate Court. St. Louis Co., Minn.) 
Duluth Evening Herald— July 1-8-15. 

In reading the ads. today don't both- 
er about any store whose ad. does not 
appear— for such store didn't bother 
about you. "When any store has any- 
thing to sell to you It will tell yci 
about It in an advertisemenL 


~- — — 




J - i 



1 ■ ' 





One Cent a \V<»rd Fach Iiisortion — \'o > One Cent a Word Karli Insertion — No 
Atlvertiseruent for Le.s:^ Tlian 15c. I Advortiiseineiit for 1j(*>m TIumi 15c. 


A'. ' : rR!:Sj? WISHES Pt>SITION AT 
ti-sin*«'tal>Ie place. R 87, Horuld. 

"i . WITH t.-^TI.P. WOt'IvD LIKE 

•: AS housekfoper. No objection 

- l„y, references exciiangeu. 

>n gtv'e best of referonoe. In. 
"im •), DvcT B >n Ttm Bakery; 
-I itds i>>ok for private family. 

\ !.-nv A YOlfNt-l WOMAN. A 

Iron, cleaniuis house by 
. Herald. 

- ■ " sii widow. AppL>- liJo 


>»M boy. A ly kind of work. One year's 
exi^iieTico In office work. Address R. 

I 52, Herald 

wanted-ly man and wife-a 

situation It: hotel; man a.s clerk or ytor- 
ter; wntnai is good cook or wotild do 
other work Best of references. Addresa 
R S8. Hen. Id. 

set of book.- to k4^|> evenin^H and Satur- 
day af ternti )n». R. 6»j. Herald. 

er or othn • office work, by lady. 906 
AVe:*t Four h street. 

One Cent a Word Each In.sertion — Xo 1 One Cent a Word^liUicli Insertion — No 
Advcrtlacfnent for Lcsii I'lian 15c. { Advcrttsement for Less Than 15o. 


lar shape, with shield enibosstd on blitck 
cerrter. Prized for associations rather 
than Intrinsic value. Liberal reward for 
return to Freimuth. 

have same by callling at SJl Fifty- 
seventh avc. W. 

Third avenue we«t. gold slide frrrm 
ladles' watch chain. Finder kindly 
leave at Herald office for reward. 

I X. 39. Hen. Id. 


■ r clerk in ^tore; experienced; best 
i-rencea. Address X ♦!, Herald. 

of middle age; be.'*! of refer- 
Address A s*l. Herald. 

ly experlfticed cook; understands all 
I klnd.>< of co» king. Room 6. over Bon Ton 


east, Dul'jth. makes violins, refills bows 
end repairs all kinds of string Instru- 
ments. All work guaranteed. Bea>t 


miles from Duluth. near Short Lina 
Park and Great Northern Power Co.'a 
plant, near nfighl>or4i and school, five 
acres cleared, sufltlcient hardwood to 
pay for land. Find location for garden- 
er, poultry and dairyman. tl5 acre, Vi 
cash. 10 acre lots, north Woodland car 
line. f25o. Small moml.jy payments. I. 
P. LortI Land Co.. 410 West Superior 
street, Duluth. 

acres in St. Louis, Carlton and DougUis 
counties for sale at low prices and on 
easy terms. Guaranty Farm Land Co., 
4U> Lyceum building. 


ll )Ti ri.-i sienogr ijpher; comi»elent. best 

at rfferentea. C 79. Herald 


al Bank bu Iding. 

oft"l'"-e. wiUmg to do and learu. 
i., ... . Herald. 

w A XT ni'i -^-r: r yo ung lady, office 

more an object thaii 
<.j T., Herald. 

tauerht. 31 Twenty-fifth avenuf west. 


All stomach and blood diseases cured by 
H(!rba<4ueen remedies. Dr. Firisen's Riiv. 
Herbaqueen Mfg. Co.. 14 West Sup, St. 


boats— for sale or rent. AH kinds of 
boats buHt, repaired and painted. If 
you are thlnkliig^ about buying a row- 
boat or canof, I can save you money. 
Tlie Cheemaun— our special canoe. H. S 
PaUerson. 604 Railroad street, near 
union depot. 


To Defeat Llnevitcli For 

Affronts at Pckln 

In 1900. 




Tragedy Occurs In 
Lodging House at 

1 ^<n:i 

0»D JT 

RussiaD General Stole 

Everything Loose at 

Summer Palace. 

The nnXt i.mproved method to free m 

house of larg^ ^r small roaches is to UM 

the content.'* or a box of "Peterman'a 

— Roach Food" at v»ne time. Shake It on 

Chicago Tiilv R — r:!i<«t ■Wfttler antf Jolntsi so some of .it will penetrate and 
'.nicago, juij 8.— oust waiier ana i ^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ premises continuously 

Yellmar Ljeopold. Swedes, who came to ' " - -- ~- .^ * — -*■ <• *- ..- 

America six years ago to make their 


, building. 


a week or two to provide for a nice 
outing. Call at B p. m. and we will 
tell you how. Zenith Subscription 
Agency. 417 Burrow.** building. 


stores on First stre<'i, near Wolvin 
building. ISo.OO per month, including heat 
and water. 206 Lyceum. 

ond street. Inquire IIJ East Third St. 

r ur clerk, r office work. 





'ifioe as a.ssisit.ant. or 

;»>si3tant, h.'is knowl- 

itii,' .\ <i. Herald. 


I BUY all k nds of old clothing, 
prices. G. Shaniro. 7^1 West Superior 
strt^.'t. Zenith 15Sl'-X. 




OrHi^.m res aurant. 515 W. Superior St. 


stefer. Shop 338 E. Sup. St. Zenith »4a. 

pairlng. Goods called f'>r and delivered. 
J ITnderwood, new 'phone ITot). 

i:*t be reason- 

»n; state price and 
X 35. Herald. 


,', tin. sheet-Iron and 
J Fifth avenue west. 


3) acres under cultixatton. ;?0 acres 
meadow; fine .'stream of water on 
meadow; good house; three barns; good 
well and pump; on good rori<l; half 
mile from school house. Very low price. 
Great We.-< ern Land Co., 16 Fifth ave- 
nue west. 


building. St. Paul, Minu., dealer In Iron 


eral strong compani'-s. Let us write 
your Insurance. William C. Sargent & 
Co.. loO Providence building. 

panies. Cowley &, Underhill, 207 Ex- 
change building. 

panU-a, We have facilities as good as 
the best and want Rome of your busi- 
ness. William C. Sargent & Co., Pro- 
vi.lence buildinfi. 

Z'-rsith. ':■^i^ 




I f:ngineering co.-w. b. 

M-- .1;: Pailadlo BMg. Specifu 

: i;;d and i.^onstruclion su- 

■ :. 1 ■,] '.'iv waterworks, sewers, etc. 



Sl'JO certlflcotes at only |«>0 dollars each. 
R. B. Hifilx'e, 410-411 Germanla Life 
IniUdtnc St. Paul. Minn. 'Phone. Main 



unfurnished rooms, modern, ceniially 
locatfHl. Address J. P. 23-.i West Michi- street. 


! for light housfke«pin<. at onoe; with 
g IS. old telephone. ll>i:;-M. 


and most reliable dye works in Duluth. 
First-class work gu.iranteed. Work 
called for and delivered. Both 'phones. 
6 Eliisi Superior street. 



wlf^; femjile complaints. 41S Seventh 

I avenu*^ cast. Old 'pho,.e 8'>3. Zenith 1-J5. 

- >u. Mgr.. .5J7 Manhattan 

ith. Zeiiitii 'plioue 660; 


East Super or street. Both 'phones. 



luth Trunk Factor)-. 220 W. Superior St. 


West Sviperior street, wht-re you get the 
best meals in the city for 15 cents. 


MISS FITZPATRICK, 602 E, 4. Old "phone 

$25.00 CASH 

A:; ' 5io per m >nth f"r 32*2 months 

\m]'. buy a 50-fiMit lot on Chestnut St., 

(near 32nd :i\c west), one block from 

Near Bryant school. 

Zenith 'Phone 2. 408 Burrows Bik. 


Sample Bargains From Our 
Large List. 

•rea of land with good house 

- - '■■vr>n rooms ai'.d furnact;-. 

■)amp on premises. Bar^ 

- ''^<ssy shed. etc. Als.j 

;:is. rice grounds, 

J. Very fine lo- 

;ty ' An Id-^al place 

' ir for dairy farm, 

• by can ' •• : • r:t- 


reel, .-sixth 
- ■ lontaining a!."u: 
'V water and sewtr 
large barn o.>. .iii.-y 


-^t end. six r'X>ms 

- h.>t water heal. 

hardwood floors 

•i.Tv over 13 per cent 


• >:■• <i buiiduii; oti 

Nineteenth ave- 

^.. ...;..>- v,ii iiijit flo'or and S'.-v- 

■u flat ©n second fltior. R.mi- 


ip ilfslrablf l>.;^tion 

■ rooms and bath 

■ :'., fiirrviCi-> Ivat, 

■ 1 I'm: • i 1 I'. I:- 



. ..-.:, .'... .;: OR small 


Siryker, Manley & Buck. 








BeAxitiful I^e^ena As Told To the Old 
Sc:ttlers At Mttnlcato-Witr Sit^le And 
Beatxstifxtl Mstta WHo Work His Hei 





Father and Two Sons Reunited 
at Hospital. 

'hi<>. July 8. — A father 
f ''IS were reunited at the 

t" the city hospital. 
I ; irry Kankin. aged 8 

sperHvely, live with their 
. H Farrirvgrton, No. IIOJ 
Harrison street. Chicago, and 
■ nere on the Fourth of July to 
their father. V. A. Rankin, a 
' 'lii^lne vender. | 

way the ty^ysi missed their 
It upon their arrlv.1l' 
. "iru? about the city In 
-rt to tind him, appealed to 
who !*ent them to th<- Cen- , 
Th-re, yesterday after- j 
>i tiger t>oy developed a se- ; 
K .if appendicitis, and Dr. I 
•1 his rrtiioval at once; 
■JTiJtal. There an opera-; 
tiecessary tmmedia- I 
.tt!e fellow's life. I 

•1 the operating table 
..„ ;.-( began their work.' 
in foun.l the father, who 
17 the ho.Hpital, arriving there 
he »>n was on the oi»eratlng 
The surgcoru* auy the little f el- | 
u ill recover. i 

I -J'. 


Special Private Car Party toi 
Portland Exposition j 

L-aving Duluth. July 25. returning] 
Ante. 3. The Y. M. C. A. of Duluth has. 
- arrangements for a person-^i 
; lui ted private car party to the ; 

: i fair. A Pullman observation! 

1 ir has been secured, thus In- ^ 

I- y omfort and convenience' 

t ; -;ty. The itlnerar>- of the trip i 

1 - stopovers at Spokane, Seattle, j 

1 . .a. i, Victoria, Vancouver, Gla- . 
c .t'r and Banff— the Canadian national. 
Ii;'; The cost of the trip Is very | 
1 The party Is not confined to as- | 

s j.kitloii members, but will Include 
oth-Ts who may be Interested. Those 
de.slring to join this party should com- 
municate at once with the Y. M. C. 
A., 13 East Superior etre«t. 

The follow 
was to'd at 
Mank.ito last 

"This beaui 

of the Blue 

gather In ch 

lakes cluster 
less prairies 
loving embr; 
.•'pread.s her 
for every li\ 
the favorite 
the advent 01 
generation o 
fiivored si>ot 
boen born, h 
childhoods I 
and mated. 
In hunting, ii 
and it wa.s 
cl<i><«>d at la.s 
solrlt world. 

"These hil 
witnessed m; 
c-mrage and 
Dakotah trib 
until hardly 
wrltti-n recu 
violent mani: 
from thtir ; 
far and wid 
hurricane 01 
eluded the g 
traditional 1< 
tal.'S and tr. 
completely a 
ten^ fragm- 
!i>jw rich til*- 
how It most! 
ful country t 
have wltue.s* 
sacres. tli^re 
In th" India 
its attendant 
had a coiisj 
still this chl 
of n.ible tr;i 
folk-lore stor 
p.-rcelve the» 

"Tlie IndiM 
during the s. 
during the ] 
winter In s<>c 
fire, and the 
ever In great 
Th.' native t 
and his life 
pi. lures of I 
to fact they 
.if prison lift 
buridng of n> 
would n.>i b 
estimate of t 
p.'ople. 80 ci 
not by any 
trait of our 
therefore th» 
cause of tht 
tliat Is not 
added intsre 
loved localit 
glimpses th. 
iieart of the 
how universj 
and hind oui 

■'1 have bt 
•lid settlers . 
H»»leeted fron 
have been a' 
by an old v 
tl>e early fif 

"A few ml 
is a l*eautifi 
gular piece ■ 
fluence .>f 
Earth rivers 
beKUliful .SCI 
scribable lov 
hills covereii 
arch.s of the 
summer's he 
yt'itTny blast 
its wooded 
f.'stooned wi 
wild grape, 
the outlet o 
reaches and 
of the Wato; 
water gush 1 
sides refresh, 
trickle uown 

••The Indiai 
this valley t 
tradition sal 
alive who h 
enchanted b 
clothed In b< 
seen by thot 
happened In 

Ing beautiful Indian legend 

the Old Settlers^ nlcnic at 

week by Thomas Hughes: 

tful country about the mouth 

Carth, where bo many rivers 

irmlng valleys, where lovely 

on every side, where bound- 
and mighty f.>resis meet in 
ce, whrre luxuriant Nature 
table with lavish liospltality 
Ing creature, has ever been 
abod»> of man. Ag»'s betoie 
civilization, generation after 
' men had loved to call this 
their home. Here they had 
•re th<'y had played through 
appy h.jurs, here th^^y loved 
here they achieved success 
t war. and at the council fire, 
on these scenes their eyes 
:. when they departed to the 

3. valleys ami plains liave 
ny a splendid act of martial 

loves devotli.n. The brave 
■s, who pos.sfssed this region 

a generation ago, left no 
Ids, and the complete and 
t-r in which they were swept 
inclent home and scatterid 

* In remote r«'gtons by the 
the great massacre, pre- 

itherlng of but little of their 
re. The great body of their 
.ditions have disappeared as 
I their tepees. The few scat- 
•nts I have found indlc.ite 
treasure must have be*'n and 
.- centered about tills beauti- 
f the Mankato. To us, who 
ed the horrors of two 
is the danger of only seeing 
1 a crueJ, treacherous an.i 
'oe. But. while war with all 
evils of savage venjjeance 
Icuous place In Indian life, 
li of nature was not devoid 
its. and these legends and 
es of the wigwam help us to 
« better aspects of his cliar- 

n spent most of his time 
immer season and esjK»ciall> 
»ng rigors of our nurthern 
al converse about the camp- 
gifts of the story teller were 
demand, and In higli hon.>r. 
lies reveal the real r<>d man 
mu.'h more fully than mere 
idian horrors, however, true 
nay be. The hideous details 

in .\nders4)nvllle or of the 
gro wr-tohes, however, true. 
! sufficient data for a full 
>e cliaracter of our southern 
uel deed^ on the warpath do 
neans give a complete por- 
Dakotah Indian. We prize 
*e Indian tales n.>t only he- 
ir value as stories, thougli 1 
small, nor because t>f the 
it they confer upon our l»e- 
.'. but also b»M-ause of the ; 
y give Into the mind and i 
Indian himself. They show 
1 are the chords that touch 

common humanity, 
en asked to pres'-nt to the 
>ne of these t.ales. and have 
I the half dozen, whicli I 
lie to gather, a legend told 
•vager of the Mlnnes<ita In 
lies, entitled •'The Haunted 

es south of Mankato there 
1 valley located In the an- 

if land formed by the con- 

tlie Watonwan and Blue 

Itg ri>manllc position and 

nery impart t.i It an Inde 

Uness. it nestles 'mid loft> 

with sturdy oaks, "mon 

forest. •' whieli shade It from 

at and shelter It from the 

* of winter. In Us center a 
ake mirrors the beauty ot 
bunks, almost everywhere 
h vines of bitter sweet an 1 
.\ small sparkling stream, 

* the lake, grovs. until It 
Is lost in the turbid waters Springs of the purest 
ere and there from the hlll- 
mlng all the verdure as they 

to feed the silvery Like. 
's told of dark deeds done in 
nd feared to go near It. as 
3 one had never returned 
id dared to enter upon Its 
funds. Spirits of warriors, 
dies of mansJed flesh, were 
e belated In the chase who 
idvertently to pass by its 

dreaded boundaries, and many a warrior 
told of hearing awful and unearthly 
moans and shrieks from those who had 
entered It against the will of the Great 
Spirit, while huge specters of horrid men, 
some clothed in robes of lurid ilanie and 
Slime in ugly shapes of loath.some l»easts, 
had been seen In tlie dark shadows of its 

•War Eagle was a young and mighty 
chief of th- Sissetons. wh.> dwelt in the 
rich country at the great l>end of the 
MlnnesotiV. In the chase and on manv a 
battlofifld ho had dsltinguished himself 
far RlK»ve all the mighty men of his tribe, 
for he wao powerful of body and stout 
of heart. In the great councils of his 
natl.>n his manly form towered a head 
talb-r thiin all the famed warriors, and his 
advice never went unheeded. He was. in- 
deed, the Idol of his tribe. All sang his 
praises, and many a dusky maiden had 
cast longing eyes at him and manv a 
m.ither had s.-hemed in vain to catch him 
for her daughter. He, however, was of 
H melancholy disposition and would not 
be u.sed. He was prone to wander alone 
In meditation, and the solitude of tlie 
forest was Ids favorite haunt. Here his 
keen eye and Quick brain had noqualRted 
him with all the secrets of Nature. He 
revelled in her beauty and rejoiced in her 

•Otie day in the heat of the rhase he 
pursueil a deer into this encli.inted valley, 
without realizing where he was until in 
its midst. Captivated b.v the beauty of 
the place, he disml.sseil e\ery superstitious 
fear and concluded to make the valley his 

filace of refuge from those who were try- 
ng ti» f.irce him to wed a girl he did not 
Live. Many a day he sp< nt In this de- 
lightful spot, musing alone in Its i>eace- 
ful solitude. 

••One day a young brave came breath- 
les.- into the village, wliich lay near the 
confines of this valley with the startling 
Intelligence that a war party of their 
dre.ided fi>es. the Chlpi<ewa.s. were en- 
camped on the plate.iu. Just west of the 
mouth of the Blue Earth. The village, 
which cC moment before had tyorn the 
very piiture of tranquility, was suddenly 
thrown Into the wildest confusion. The 
women and chll.lren ran hither and 
thither In panl.- and fear. Some were 
hunting for missing or straggling mem- 
bers of their families, some were chasing 
after the ponhs and dragging them l.> a 
place of saf<ty. The men hastily decked 
them.selves for war and hurried to the 
council chamber. S^ion a band of chosen 
w.arrior3 l.ssued forth, led b\ War Eagle, 
their trusted chief. They were nerved for 
the conflict, not only by the wish to pro- 
tect their homes, but also by the desire 
to avenge the d.ath of a pr.imlnent mem- 
ber of their trilie. who but a fortnight 
before had been waylaid and klllo.i by 
some of the prowling foe, while hunting 
on the Waraju or Cottoiiwo«>d river. The 
war party was not long in reaching the 
neighborhood of the enemy. Crawling 
stealthilv- up thn^ugh the rushes, which 
skirtf-d the sides of the tableland on 
which they were encamped. War Eagle 
and his band got to within a few r.ids 
of their topet^s. The Dakotahs soon dis- 
covered that they outnumlHTed the foe 
four to one. In view of this fact and 
for the further rea.«!4)n that It hardly 
yet the h.)ur of nof>n. It was determined 
to attack at once and iiot wait for a 
daybreak surprise after the usual tactics 
of Indian warfare. It wan a desperate 
fight. The Chlppewas were all tried 
warriors and dearly each sold his life on 
that bloody field. At last on'» Ciiippewa 
chief only rem.iined. Though ail his 
comrade.'', had fall'^n. he still stood like a 
rock in front of his lodge, holding alone 
the whole Si'>ux tribe at bay. The slain 
lay about him in heaps, but his great 
strength and courage seemed yet un- 
abated. At last a crowd of Sioux war- 
riors made a rush upon him and. although 
half of them fell beneath his mighty 
blows, still by their overwhelming num- 
beis. they were on the point of wrench- 
ing his scalp from his head, when War 
Eagle, who watched with admiration 
the chiefs splendid v.aior and had been 
won by it, rushed in between 1dm and 
Ills assailants and compelled his brother 
Sioux to desist. 

'•As the Chippewa chief arose. It wa.s 
to witness some of the Sloux dragging 
from his wigwam his only daughter, a 
beautiful maiden of tender years, for 
whose life and honor he had fought that 
day so desperately. Turning to ids noble 
benefactor, he committed his daughter to 
hi.' care, and with stately tread, dis- 
appeared In the nelghl>oring forest. 

'•The Dakotah braves glared like wolvea 
at his retreating form and were greatly 

chagrrnned and displeased to see their 
fiM,' thus escape, but none dared 
oplM>se the will of War E;-isle. Their 
liearts, though, were ugly towards him, 
and tus they m.iurned in the st-alp dance 
their many friends ;uid relatives slain, 
it made them still uglier. 

••War Eagle took the captured maiden 
In iux"ordance with her father's request 
as his pi>rtion of the booty and the 
lainous young chief, who liad rejecte<l 
all the daughters of his own tribe, was 
at once smitten b.v the beauty and 
graces of his alien girl. He brought to 
her the choicest game and all the treas- 
ures of tli« wilderness, and waitt-d upon 
her as If she had been a princess. His 
aJTectii/ns met with a hearty re8pi>nse on 
the part of the maiden and they were 
very hitppy together 

"The treatment War Eagle gave the 
maid, so different from that due a 
slave, still further aroused the jealousy 
I and ill-will of his tribt\ and I41 a sec- 
, ret council it was determined that the 
beautiful young C hipjtewa must die. The 
plot Was ti> assa.ssinate her while h.?r 
I lover was away on a hunt. But War 
I li^Lgle returned mucn »»ooner than was 
I expected and Just in time to save his 
I bride from the cruel hands of the savage 
1 exwutloners. Quickl> buryi<ig ills toma- 
j liawk int.> the skulls »f four of them, he her fr.jin their hands and fled 
' Willi her to the enciianttnl valley, near 
wh'jse dead boundary no pursuer or aven- 
ger of bliKKl dared venture. Here 
many moons they liv.-d most happily to- 
gether. The forest g.:me had here, also, 
found an asylum. a4id were much more 
abundant than el.sowhere. So the young 
thief arid his fair bridt* lacked not for 

•'One day. however. War Gagle pur- 
sued a de«»r some dislanice Into the for- 
est beyond the confines of this valley 
end being discovered by his foes, an 
ambush was quickly made for him 
and he was smitten i>y a shower of 
arniws. two of which pierced his heart. 
He fell with a shriek, which reached the 
eirs of his young l>rid»». and In a few 
mtjments she was l>y his si.le, but It Wiis 
too late to bid hb< maiilv soul adieu- 
It hail gone to the spirit land. Bemding 
over his majeertic form— majestic even iu 
death— she drew from Its sheath the sharp 
hunting knife, and pliing.'d It Into her 
own ffur boeom. she fell dead upon the 
tK>dy of her noble lover. After this 
the haunted valley became more dread- 
ful tlian ever to the Sisaeton Dako- 


Ball Teams to Play al 

Hlbblng Sunday 


HIbbing. Minn.. July 8 —(Special to The 
Herald. >— Manager Brady of the Hibblng 
baseball team has secured a game with 
the Deer River club for Sunday after- 
noon. '1 he visiting team Is said to be 
about the fastest bunch of amateur bull 
players on the Great Northern east of 
Grand Forks and those who have seen 
them play ball say the Hibbing team will 
have to play ball all through the game. 
The line-up for the Sunday game Is as 

Deer River— Hibbing 

Skally lb P. Kleffman 

Blazing 2b lle.-jd 

Hichner 3!) Karr 

^■ann«r 8* Callagao 

Heshy If Dwyer 

Lavalle cf Oeiselman 

H.arris rf A. H. Kleffman 

Cook p Symmon.? 

Schuab o Wegman 

Cook, the t wirier for Deer River is 
from the Northern league and has an 
excellent record, so the locals are looking 
for a warm game. 

Mike Kaminsky, an Austrian butcher 
on Third avenue, was up t>efore Judgd 
Brady yesterday on the charge of violat- 
ing the health ordinance. On hearing the 
evidence the court assessed Mike l".i5 for 
not keeping bis place in a proper condi- 
tion, which was paid rather than go to 

Not a Missabe Train. 

Through a misunderstanding It was 
stated in yesterdays HeraJd that an 
ore train wreck occurred on the Du- 
luth, Missabe & Northern road, one 
half-mile north of Missabe station, 
Thursiday of this week. The trouble 
did ryyt occur on the Missabe road, but 
on the Duluth & Irou Range roa.d. 

Berlin, July 8.— In the event of war be- 
tween Russia and Japan being continued 
for any considerable length of time, there 
is one man Who gives promise of leaving 
his Imprint upon the Russian military sys- 
tem, and that is Gen. L.inevitch. 

Kuropatkln, when he was given com- 
mand of the Russian army against Japan 
had at least one enemy in his own ranks. 
Gen. Llnevltch refused to serve under the 
new commander, and was given a separ- 
ate command at Vladivostok. Now his 
enemy has succeeded him and Gen. Llne- 
vltch Is In command of the entire Russian 
forces. "Whether the future makes for 
peace or for war, the personality of Gen. 
Unevitch Is Interesting In the extreme. 

Gen. I.,lnevltch (Nik.>lal Petrovltch) is 
an infantry officer wlio has seen none of 
the big campaigns of the last half of the 
nineteentii century, but he has acquired 
a great deal of experience in conducting 
and being a-ssociated wltii smaller military 
operations. Whether he would evolve as 
a strong figure in a campaign in wnich 
nearly a niilllon men are said to be en- 
gaged on bolli sides is something no man 
can tell. 

In height he is about five feet six 
Inches. His full face, were he clea.T 
eiiaven, has often been compared to lluit 
of Ijord Roberts, but in profile iiis dis- 
tinctly Muscovite tipped nose spoils the 
resemblance. He is in one way a powerful 
man to look at, but lean and of sligiit 
build. Apparently he haa led a lees 
rapid life than most Russian officers. 
Ho was in fact one of the few officers 
of his force who could be said by the 
sportsman to be ••in good training. " 

That he is dashing and brave Is un- 
doubted. Gen. Stoessel could not be in- 
duced to advance toward Pekin In July. 
1900, but Lane\itch, wlten he arrived, was 
disgusted at the delay and concurred at 
once In the views of the British, Ameri- 
can and Jajiunose generals then at Tien- 

Of the behavior of the troops under 
Unevlich's command en rouio tor Pekin, 
it is needless to say more than that they 
showed the ail of the liorrors ol 
war. That L.lnevltch in his dispatches 
is littli worthy of credence is sliown by 
the fact that alter the battle of Yangtsun 
where the Russian casualties all told did 
not exceed fifty, he telegraphed the czar, 
saying that he had lost iM) in killed and 
wounded, and much exaggerated Um alto- 
gether ndnor part played by his forces on 
that day. 

At the as.tault at Pekin. Augusit 14, 19*}, 
as his troops filed past iiini to the a.t- 
tack. he made an amazing si>eech to 
them, giving them license vo behave like 
savages. It was Llnevltch, too, who, after 
having a conference of the allied generals 
decided that the 13th of August should be 
devoted to reconnaissance, tlie 14lh to 
concentration and the lath to tlie assault 
on pekin. tiied to steal a march on his 
colleagues, and by a rapid coup de main 
on the early morimig of the 14th force his 
way Into i'eklii and snatch tlie laurels 
from those he had already allowed to 
bear the burden and the heat of the day 
on the march up from Tientsin; but he 
found the Chinese on the lookout for liim 
and was rather severely handled. 

When the triumphal march through the 
Forbidden City took place on 2>i. 
IStK), Gen. Line\'ltch having previously 
agrctd with other generals that no war 
correspondents were lo accompany tiie 
forces, gave them permission to do so, 
after they had, in accordance with his 
own instruction, been refused permission 
by the staff of their own country's forces. 
Tills act ga\e rise to much unmerited 
complaint against the other generals in 

A memorable incident took place about 
this time. At a conference of the allied 
geenriUs, Gen. Llnevltch staled that he 
had Ih.OOO men in and around Pekin, 
whereupon Gen. Ctiaffee. the gallant com- 
mander of the American forces, slapped 
the table with his fist and said: 

•"Well, that's a darned lie, anyhow." 
Tills was interpreted to Linevlteii, who 
knows no langu.ige other than his own, 
but he merely said 'Da-da-da-da." 

Whtn U»e feummer palace was occupied. 
Gen. Llnevltch and the superintendent 
of the Russian Red Cross society tspecial- 
ly deputed by the czar) stripped it of 
practically everything worth taking, and 
shortly alterwards Idnevltch complained 
to ♦•verybody that he feared that he was 
a ruined man, because there was some 
talk of levying customs duties at Port 
Ariliur 01. the lo.jt that he had shipped! 
This, lie conipl.iined. If exacted, would 
amount to so immense a sura that he 
would b<; hojK^lessly bankrupt. 

Gen. Llnevltch is anything but a young 
man. He is indeed nearly To years of 
age. ICuropatkin being ids Junior by ten 
years. He began his soldier's life in the 
Crimean war, and was conspicuous by his 
.services in the Turkish war twenty yeiirs 
later. Once during tlia.t campaign he 
distinguished himself greatly, in spite of 
severe wounds, by forcing the Turks to 
ri*tlre from a strong i)osiilon. Linevilch 
nerved, too. In the Caucasus, and it was 
he who first led th.3 Ru.ssian army Into 
Manchuria. He raised the first battal- 
ions of Siberian sharpshooters, the nu- 
cleus of tiie Siberian army corps, and had 
command of the Russian troops at the re- 
lief of the legations in China, it was from 
Linevilch that the cz;u- received a tele- 
gram saying that his troops were the 
first to enter I'ekln, and one of the 
ger^eral's most precious possessions is a 
message from his sovereign congratulat- 
ing lilm upon the •'rapid occupation" of 
Pekin, and conferring upon him the order 
of St. Gt.orge. It is thought thai the 
Jealousies of the Russian geiiirals, which 
have been th.» curse of Russia wnce the 
war began, have been specially marked 
between Kurojiatkin and liis successor. 

In one wa> the general is a rara avis 
so far as Rusoia is concerned. He is a 
go<id husband and father, a temperaia 
man, a plucky, but probably by no means 
a great general. Unless assisted by a 
most able staff, he would have little 
chance of beating the Japanese. As for 
the Japanese, they will be delighted to 
beat him. because he treated them wfth so 
much contempt In 1*W, and Invariably said 
that any debatable matter would be set- 
tled by the European generals, as though 
the Japanese were not civilized. Ho is 
beloved. It is true, by his men— that is. 
the troops from Eastern Siberia. The 
troops from West Siberia and from Eur- 
opean Russia, as a general thing, know 
comparatively little at>out him. 

People That Are 

Particular and want to be sure that they 
are getting the best Drugs on the market, 
always go to 


fortunes, are both dead \>y the act of 

Two pistol shots awakened other 
lodgers in the house, today, and when 
they reached the room, Leopold and 
Waller were sti^tched out on the bed, 
dead. Leopold was a man of splendid 
physique, but Waller was sickly. It is 
thought thftt Waller, believing he 
would die soon, let tlie belief so prey 
on his mind that today's tragedy fol- 
lowed. No letters were found which 
would account for the deed and it Is 
known that the men had been on friend- 
ly tenns. 


I West Duluth I 

The bl':*ssing of the new bell for St. 
James CathoMc church by Bishop 
James McGulrick. will take place to- 
morrow evenir.g, at 8 o'clock, and the 
servicer will be Impressive and elabor- 
ate. Bishop McGolrlck will also con- 
duct the morning mass, with a special 
sermon for the children at 8 o'clock, 
and will conduct the mass at lO.UO 
o'clock. In the afternoon the bishop 
will be given a reception by the A. O. 
H., at Gilley's hall, and will address 
that order there. The church's pro- 
gram for morning and evening will be 
as follows: 


Marzo's Kyrie 

Mrs. J. McAuliffe, Mlse Edith Cashin 
and Choir. 

Mozart's Twelfth Gloria .. .. » 


Marzo's Credo 

Vict-jr J. Kreimer, M. J. FilLatrault. 
Misses Edith Ca.shin, B. Martin and 
Mrs. M. Hayden. 


M. J. Filiatrault and Choir. 

Gunoud's Sanctus 1 

John Lauermann and Choir. 

Agnes Dei 

Victor Hammerel and Choir. 

V o6{M?I!^o •• •• •■ •• ■•■•••.»•••■*••••■( 

Choir. Domlnus « 


Beatius Tlr «• 

Misses Dorothy and Martin. 

Laudate Pueir 

Misses Dorothy and Martin and Choir. 


John Koneczny and Choir. 
Orsranlst — Miss Alma Brotherton. 
Directoress — Mrs. James McAuliffe. 

Robert Debow of 135 South Sixty- 
fourth avenue west wishes to deny the 
authenticity of the statement appear- 
ing in the Superior department of the 
News Tribune of a few days ago con- 
corning the arrest of his son, and the 
son of liis neighbor, Mr. Johnson, In 
Superior, the other day. It was 
charged that the boys were driving 
their horse too fast and were arrested ' 
for Ulterating it. Mr. Debow says that i 
the horse was not from a livery, as 
stated, nor was it abused 

free. Roaches eat it -Cvs a food; it is th© 
itiost destrpctive remetK^' <^>n this earth to 
them, and if y^ill not scatter them to other 
places to live on and muV'ply- 

••Petermai>'s Discovery" 
(thick), a quicksilver 
cream, h* hivaluable to 
kill bedbugv". Apply 

lightly with brush on 
beds when vpart. on 
backs of pictuiV^ frames, 
mouldings. &c. It will 
remain permanent, and 
Is the only remeAv that 
they absorb and kills those that gx' .over 
wliere It has been lightly brushevl on. 
It will not rust iron, harm furnituia or 

"Poterman's Discovery" (liquid). In Sex- 
Ible cans, handy to force in joints lor 
quick application, will kill bedbugs and 
their eggs Instantly. 

','Peterman'a Ant Food"— A strong pow- 
der t.j kill and drive away ants. 

••Petermans Rat-mouse Food " makes 
rats or mice wild; they will leave ana 
not return. 

Take no other, as time may be even 
more important than monev. 
Originated in ISTS. Perfected In 1903 by 
Wm. Peterman. Mfg. Chemist 
64, &;, aS West 13th St.. New York City. 
London. Eng. Montreal, P Q. 
Sold by all druggists In Duluth and 
throughout the United States, also by 

Max Wirth. Drug:s, 13 W. Sup. St. 
L. B. Mattix, I>nip>. 3 stores. 
I>. Shesffreon & Son, Drug.s, 2002 W. 
Superior St. 

L. W. Lieithhoad I>rus; Co., jobborm. 



Victim of West End As- 
sault Case Is 

An Improvement has taken place In 
the condition of Charles Nagar, tha 
Greek who was struck on the head 
•with a stone during a row at the 
corner of Fifteenth avenue west and 
Michigan street, Tuesday night, and 
the chances for his recovery are novr 
reported to be good. 

Yesterday afternoon, fn the muni- 
cipal court, George Booker waived pre- 
liminary examination on the charge of 
assault in the secand degree, and mt^a 
bound over to the district court, his 
bonds being fixed at $500. 

The other three members of the 
party, George Larey, Wynn Iloscoo 
and John Maloney, were convicted of 
disorderly conduct and fined $10 and 
costs each. 

Booker, according to the evidence of 
Mrs. Mae Williams and Mrs. Mary 
Loechler, two women living In tbo 
neighborhood, was the one who threw 
the stone that hit Nagar. 


Will Give Dululh Finest Res- 
taurant In the West. 

Duluthians will be very glad to hear 

that Mr. J. J. Haley, has purchased 

but that. I from B. J. Cook the Haley restaursuit, 

after having been driven from West '214 West Superior street, and will tak* 

?"^"!^ }? .^"^ -.'""' Z^_ "'^^"If^iLi-..^ I active charge of the same today. Prob- 
ably there is no man in America who 

sweat, and that some over-zealous 
officer In Superior, imagining that the 
horse was being abu.sed, arrested the 
boys. Mr. Debow declares that unless 
the matter and statements are righted 
he will start something. 

2()8 CENTRAL. 

Refined and 
Cultivated Fellcs 

Know that Murray Bros.' famous "Non- 
Excelled" Ice Cream Is the best of the 
good kind. Vo you know? If not, try it. 


At Holy Apostles Episcopal church, g^^* ano'ther floor" whi'cirwi'lT be"de' 

understands the restaurant business 
better than J. J. Haley, who has but 
recently returned from an extended 
trip of several months throu|,'iout the 
United States. Mr. Haley will put into 
immediate effect many new Improve- 
ments and It is his intention to at once 

comer of Fifty-seventh avenue west s.^je^j ^^ private dining rooms and a 
street. Rev. Roderick J- I banquet hall, thus giving to Duluth 
rector, will have evemng i rfist.Lurant caterlnc to ladies and ee 

Mooney, the 

prayer and sermon at 8 o'clock. 

• • « 

Rev. O. R. Staff will preach at 10:30 
a. m. and at 8 a. m. at Olson & Kaup- 
pl'.H hall, West Duluth. Everybody is 


• • • 

The morning services of the Third 
Swedish Baptist church will be held at 
Fairmont park together with the Sun- 
day school outing. The Young People's 
society will meet at 7 o'clock in the 
evening and the evening service will be 
held at 8 o'clock at which service 
Rev. C. A. Aldeen, pastor of the church, i 
will speak on '"Why I Go To Church." j 
The choir will sing at the evening ser- | 


• • • 

At the Norwegian Lutheran SjTiod's 
church, corner of Fifty-seventh avenue 
west and Gosnold street morning ser- 

restaurant catering to ladies and gea- 
tlemen that will be second to none la 
the United States. 

McMARTH»l & CO. 

Make a Specialty of Expert 
Carriag^e Repairing. 

Tlie firm of McMartin & Luecl^ 
carrla^re manufacturers and repalrera* 
26-28 West First street, will henceforth 
be known as McMartin & Company, 
Mr. Lueck having retired from the 
buslnes.s. The new firm will manufac- 
ture drays, wagons and sleighs, and 
make a specialty of exi>ert repairing of 
all kinds of vehicles, Incloding auto- 
mobiles, a class of work that formerly 
had to be sent out of the city. The 

vices will begin at 10:30 and will be j ^rm is si^owing the largest a.^^ 

conducted by Rev. H. M. Normann of 
Superior, Wis. Sunday school will 

meet at 9:30 in the morning. 

• « • 

At Asbury M. E. church, corner of 
.Sixtieth avenue 'uest and Raleigh 
street. Rev. F. G. Clark, the pastor will 
preach on "Inspiration" at the morn- 
ing service and on ••Exalting Power of 
Righteousness" in the evening. 

• • • 

Communion serx'lce will be held In the 
■Westmiui-ster Presbyterian church to- 
morrow morning at 10:30. Rev. W. J. 
Low rie will preach on the theme "For- 
getting God." 

Lloyd Kent's funeral will take place 
tomorrow afternooii at 2 o'clock from 
the family residence, 335 North Sixtieth 
avenue west. Services will be held at 
the Congregational church by Rev. 
Arthur J. Hoag. The members of the j 
Odd Fellows' lodge will attend in a j 

body. I 

T'Mjih brushes from 8 cents up, at 
Spencer's. i 

A roller is at work on Grand avenue, ' 
settling the crushed rocJt which was ] 
put In on the north side of the track 
between Central avenue and the fair 
grouiids. The road is in pretty fair 
condition now. 

No quorum showed up at the Com- 
mercial club last evening so the rcgrular 
meeting was not held. 

A daughter has been bom to Mr and 
Mrs. August Schulte of 318 South Fif- 
ty-eighth avenue west. 

John J. Gailoway, who for the past 
ten years ha* been foreman of the 
Lesure mill, left today for Houston, 
Texas, where he will erect a McDon- 
ough, 2-band double cutter mill for the 
Trinity River Lumber company. When 
the mill is completed Mr. Galloway will 
have charge of it. 

Private hospital Mrs. Olson, 329 North 
Fifty-eighth avenue west. 

Boats will leave from Zenith Boat 
house every ten minutes Sunday for 
Zenith park. 

line of rubber tires in t he Northwest, 
and guarantee to put them on in A I 
style and on quick notice. Estimates 
will be gladly furnished on all classes 
of work- 
Mr. McMartin Is known as one of the 
most skillful horse shoers in the coun- 
try, paying special attention to the 
shoeing of lame horses and those with 
poor hoofs. For nervous animals he 
uses Barker's horse stock, the finest 
Invention on the market. 



622'-624 Tewer Avenue. 
SafMrlor, Wis. 

Newly Furnished throughout. 

Electric Bells, Electric Ughts. 

Rooms with Bath. 

Rates-50c, ISe, $1, 

Special Attentien Chren to 
Transieat Trade. 

TONieHT ! 

Cook's Palm G a rii • B 

Grand ¥rtt Concert 17 

Seliii«kltf*t Udtts Orehaitra. 


■nnriaaa «im1 ■•4ala. 

S. ftEO. STEVEIS, 120 Fifth An. «^ 





ate OQ o<,au<J<H50<H«HKHKHKK>JXH»>a<HWHKK3^^ 


The people you want to do business with at a small cost. Herald 
Want Ads cost but little when quantity and quality of circula- 
tion is considered — you reach the masses. In no other way can 

you place at such a small cost your proposition and be assured of reaching 

All Duluth People 


Our Vent a Wonl Each 
Advertisement for Less 

Insertion — No 
Than 15c. 




B. J TotH'ii 22 


Work Pr.s G77-M 


liiUiNDKlKSs — 

Yale l^aijudry *'>^ 


Liitpf' Laundry -W* 


DRl t;<ilS'l>i — 

H..y,. 163,, 


Snath & Smith 34-1-M 



Ohio Coal Co "6 


Finch Fuel Co lU'Jl 


I'j.ham Coal Co i»<> 






Seekins & Le Boric us. ..1356 


BAKE«Ii!:s — 

Tlu' Bon Ton 


'One Cent a Wonl Elach In.sertlon — No 
I Advertisement tor Less Tlian 15c. 


Wni. i'rlndle ^ « *> , Lont^dak Building. 
N. J. Upham Co. Burrows Building. 
John A. Stephen -son, Wolvln BuhUlng. 
L. A. Larstn. lUL Providence. 
\Vm. C. Sargent ^ Co.. Providence. 
J C. & R. M. H inter. Exciiunge Bldg. 




Mutual KlCLtric Co 4W) 496 


Con Stamp iV i'rtg Co.... 70J-K 755 

La R. .<if Dy»' VViTk.--. . . .1202-R ll'.'l 

McGurrin Pluinhinj; At 

H.atii.K Co 813 


Aerial lc( mam Co 4CD-M 13-10-Y 


Northwestern I '.v ting & , 

Cleaning Vi' -n5-M lllb 

Duluth Steam 1 'V'- „ 

\Vorkt= K62-M 7bl 


city St'vt Rt|..ilr Work'- 1213- T> 743 
Dulutl) Plating Works.... 7K) 



$250 will buy P; rk Point lots; $300 

fir better ones. 1 can t'Uild you a 

tjome. Come ai.d ree me. 


5o7 Bum w« BuUulng. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Than 15c. 


ery and bakerv in Bemldjl, Minn. Does 
$15.(*iu businesH a year; best in town, Ice 
iTeam parlor in connection, and large 
brick ov«n; soda fountain, peanut rcmat- 
er and corn popper; horse and delivery 
wagon; showcases, cuunters and shelv- 
ing. Reason for selling, other business 
to attend to. For further particulars 
address Mageau Bros., Bemidji, Minn. 

3-horsepower, cheap. Apply ~0 Plioenix 

ordcr frock coat and vest, almost ntw, 
and silk hat (young man's block), $15. 
Address C 31, Herald. 

for siile cheap. o3U Wt;^»t Superior street. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advcrtl8<>nient for Less Tlian 15c 


light housekeeping. 605 

West Third 


We.«st Third street. 


sewer. 406 Esxst Sixth street. 

rooms, reasonable. 3WJ 

West Superior 

Norwegian i»referred. A 

96, Herald. 

<>o g<^ <i<H;K«><H> £ 



I Tor two. In private family. 130 West 
I Third street. 

nished room for 1 or 2 gentlemen; pri- 
vate family; all modem conveniences., 

1 327 West Second street. 



L. A. I^RSON, 

(Formerly witli Geo. H. Crosby) 

The Reliable Real Estate Man. 
A completely furnished house to 
rent during Jul/ and August. Cen- 
tral. A snap. 

102 ProviUeiiit Bldg.. grou«d floor. 
Duluth, Minn. Both phone.'', 253. 


Hunter block, 29 West Superior St. 

W. J. Allen, Local Manager. 


furnished, electric light and heat, $10.00 
per month. For two ladies. 327 Eighth 
avenue west. 



liouse at Uikcside. 4h23 Grand avtiuie 

FOft RENT - 
cl' I ; DC light, 

H. (.ra..> c. 


furnace heat. $l5.Wt. C. 
Ci , U'- Torrey building. 

hf'use on Jeffer «on street, near Six- 
teenth avenue ea <t, that we want offers 
on. A very sm.ill cai^h payment itnd 
monthly jxiymenls will handle it. It 
will pay to look this up. William C. 
Sargenl & Co., Providence building. 
Bt)tii 'j>hones 24. ■Successors to George H. 

In and near the city; lalces and terms 
right. William C. Surtent At Co., Pro- 
vidence building. 

in Chandler park F^Ueth avenue west 
and Fifth street. $20(».mw for a few days 
only. Look this up. B. II. Barber, 12JS 
East Superior sti tet. 

O O 




ijt Launches for rent. Q 


Q Park I'oint. three blocks south 43 

Q of Aerial bridge. Bell phone 1274. Q 

a <? 


front rooms. $2.50 and $3.00 a week. 
Electric light; bath; 'phone. Gentlemen 
preftrred. 15 East Superior street. 

ed rooms for light housekeeping. 317 
East Sixth street. 

with bo.ird f(.r one or two ladies. 708 
East First street. 

froi;tirig on Lincoln park. Sewer, bath 

and tltctric liglit. $l^ oO per month. In- 
uuut- S. Mortriid, 1'.k;i West Superior St. 

of eeven-room rooming flat, suiti'il>le 
for couple wilho U children; established 
tiade; party leaving city. Call 12C East 
First street. 

tory leave It at Harris & Esterly'a 
watch l»o.«pital and have it made good 
as iiew. Spalding hotel. 

loon; good ."land. A bargain to party 
desiring a good jjjiying business. Ad- 
dress X 41, Herald. 

goats; large stock to select from. Guai- 
anty Farm Land Co., 41t Lyceum. 

right piace to buy your watches and 
jewelry. You can rely on Harris & 
Esterly for a s«iuare deal. Spalding 

thf best tin Little Forks rlve^r. Woods 
full of fruits. K. t>. Herald. 

FOU Iii:N"r 
water in hoiist.. 
gtjo'i loiulion for 

U14 Gartit-ld avenue; 
business. Inquire on 

July IT'tli, .-'iii (ii">i<in ci'ii'. t:ni<,-iu e.s. 
2U<H WoJ-t F.. :ith ^^t^<•. t. 

Jti.'.toO-NO. 18 Ol 20. WEST THIRD 

street; ten roonn; three stories, brick; 

lot 20x140. 

seven-room, two story frame lot. 50x140. 

A. A. Mendenhall, ai West Third. 

ptred, rear -f fta Wost Super:- i . 
613 West Superior s^trctt. 





Hill, in 




the city. 











Add I 


P. O. B 

jx «35. 

^ -^ 



■ 111.- 

Wcirt Cloth- 

Park. «;ull F.:- 
Ing <■"• 

ei.lit rooms; modern improvement.-, fur- 
nui« heat. Apply 1*25 East Second street. 

good condition; liardwotd llocrs. 1210 
West Fifth street. 

all rnod»-rn convcnlonces. No. 313 Sixth 
avenue east. .v. ; i to T. J. Owens, 
Peerless laimdr;- 









Thunder Mountain & Bi^ Creek Con- 
solidated Mining A: Transportation com- 
pany at 12 cents a siiare. ii. Johnson, 
ti22 Wist Superior street. 


One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 


you are suffering from any disease 
peculiar to your sex. We cure Varico- 
cele, Syphilis, Stricture, Gonorrhoea, 
Bladder and Kidney diseases. Lost Vi- 
tality and all pelvic troubles. Estfib- 
lished In Duluth 1899. We cure to stay 
cured, and you can take oui opinion as 
final. If your case is curable, we will 
cure you. Progressive Medical associa- 
tion, No. 1 West Superior St., upstairs. 

One Cent a Word Eacli Inst-rtion — No 
Advertisement for Less Tlian 15c. 


room girl 


Boston Cafe. 



Supplied with competent stenographers 
and accountant's, FREE OF CHARGE. 

Apply to 
W. C. McCARTER. Business University. 

perlence unnecessary, 
uel Company, Station 

good pay , Emaii- 
■•J, ' New York. 

to do janitor work. M. Hendricksen 
Jewelry Co., Providence bldg. 

EVERY MONTH we place over 1,000 high 
grade men in positions paying $l,0uu- 
$i).00O; positions now open lor dalesmen. 
Executive, Clerical and Tecnnical men; 
write for booklet and stale position de- 
sired. HAPGOOD'S, Brain Brokers, 313 
NIctdlet avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Men to learn barber trade. Particulars 
free. MacGregor Barber College, Bos- 
ton blo'.'k, Minneapolis, Minn. 

housework. 218 Tenth avenue east. 

Mrs. A. M. Miller, 417 West Second street 

gill for general housework. Apply at 
515 East Second street. 

once. Mrs. J. B. Cotton, 1617 East First 

laundresses, general housework and 
nurse girl. Somer's Emp., 17 2nd Ave. E. 

two in family. 

East Second street. 

Mrs. E. H. Eddy, llKIl 

housework. Mrs. J. B. Richards, 2321 
East First street. 

general housework; good wages. 721 
East ihird. 


GIRL. 1015 EAST 



M.— Regular meetings, first and 
third Monday e-'enlngs of each 
month, at 8 o'cloik. Next 
meeting July 17th. Work— First 
degree. Guy A. Eaton, W. M.; 

H. Nesbltt. secretary. 

IONIC LODGE, NO. 186. A. F. & A. M.- 
Rfgular meetings second and 
fourtii Monday evenings ot 
eacli month at 8 o'clo<k. 
Next meeting, July 10. 1W)5. 
■\^'ork— First degree. Will- 
iam D. Underhlll. W. M.; H. 
S. Newell, secretary. 

Stated convocations second and 
fourth Wednesday evenings of 
each month, at 8 o'clock. Next 
meeting. July 8. at 3 p. m. 
Work-M. M. P. M. M. 12. M. 
and R<iya] Arcli degree. Sup- 
per at ti p. m. William A. Mc- 
Gonagle, H. P.; W. T. Ten Brook, secre- 

Stated conclave, first Tuesday 
of each month ai 8 p. m. 
Work— Order Red Cross, June 13, 
8 p. m., at Masonic Temple, 
Lake avenue and Second street. 
C. W. Wilson, Em. Cora.; Al- 
Richeaux, recorder. 


fred Le 

Warner's restaurant. 327 Fifty-fifth ave- 
nue west, Weal Dulum. 

J ST.< 
of tl 

West Tliird street. 



ture. Pianos, t Uiie. iiorses, Wag- 
on.". an<l all kli ds of jiersi'iial prop- 
erty; ulfeo to salaried pei^ple on 
their own not ■. Easy payments. 
Confidential Ir atment. 


521 Manhattan Bldg. 

New 'phone, 93». Old 'plione, 759- R. 


room house 

IniiUire G05 Falladio build- 


hou-se, heart of city; newly painted and 
papered throughout; tine plumbing; big 
lot. Thomas W. Wahl & Co.. 
change building. 

201 Ex- 

dwoUing, thoroughly modern; hot water 
heat. etc.. East end. G. G. Dickerman 
& Co., Aiworth building. 

Park terrace; water and luat, $5C 
month 206 Lyceum building. 






diamonds, furs, etc., and all goods of 
value frvtm $1 to $l,Otio. Wc hold all 
goods t'lie year, even if interest Is not 
paid. i he onij recognized, reputable 
pawnbroker. I stabllshed 1887. Key- 
stone Loan and Mercantile Co., 16 West 
Superior street. Zenith 'phone 1080-K. 


If you need 
money for 
any purpose 
We will loan 
It to you on 
easiest terma 
and low"8t rales 
in the cty. 
Strictly confidential. 
Palladio building. Phone, 636- K. 

latest automatic lift White Sewing Ma- 
chines. After cleaning up lor ttie lirst 
half of this yesir we liave a few slightly 
used machines, that we will sell at the 
above prices. Also some second-liand 
niacliiiies from JS up to $15. 100 \Ve-4*t 
Superior siree->t, next to 10c store. Both 

Address <J. 15, Herald. 

en l>y lliu basi ball iissoclatlon is offered 
for*"sale. See J. F. Taylor, Manhallaii 

engine, built for a 40-foot launch, parly 
changed his mind, will now be sold at a 
great sairiilce, also a 3 and a 2V4-H. P. 
stationary engine, very cheap, and we 
guarantee the same. L. T. Jensens 
Machine shop, 7» West Third street, St. 
Paul, Minn. 

than halt price. Terms to suit. Cail 
Hotel McKay this evening from 7 to 8, 
or Sunday morning 7 lo 9. S. R. Peltier. 

10x12, with floor, on Park Point. Ad- 
dress A 78, Herald. 

lurnished outsidw rooms, good view, 
modern. Phc-ne 12iy-A. 206 East First 
street. Flat 3. 

road stteet. Inquire 214 First avenue 
west. Suitable foi restaurant. 

iiished room, 
ond street. 

tine view. 316 Eaj^l Sec- 

tion men for the new extension or the 
D., M. i. N. Ry. Fret fare; six monllis' 
job. 100 station and day men for Wis- 
consin and Michigan, $2.00 per day; ship 
daily. Extra gangs, woodsmen, saw- 
mill and lumber yard labor, brick yards, 
farms, mines, etc. New orders every 
day. National Employment Co., 431 
W est Miohigan street. Also Minneapolis 
and Cliicago. Established 1882. 


at Washburn school, also at Fourth 

ave. West, between Third and P^ourih. 

once. Box 4i>4, Ely, Mi4in. 

pets and make window shades, etc; ex- 
perienced men only need apply to Su- 
perintendent Panlon & While Co. 

Minnesota wltii staple line. High com- 
missions with $100 monthly advance. 
J'eruiaiient position to right man. Jess 
H. Smith Co., Detroit, Mich. 

cerio and toilet goods, $18 week aiid ex- 
penses; experience unnecessary. Kel- 
Bro., Sib Devirborn street, Chicago. 

cycle. Call 327 West Second street. 

furnished room, 125 East Superior St. 

light housekeeping. 917 West Fourth 

for light housekeeping. $10. 627 West 
Second street. 

large front ro«>m, three blocks from 
posloffice on Seiond street Bath, tele- 
phone, steam lieat. Reasonable rent. 
R. 94. Herald. 

gentlemen at 208 West Third street. 

man for Diiluta and range. Must have 
record of a successful salesman. $125 
per monlli. Address R 93, Herald. 

pilers for big company in Northern Cal- 
ifornia, Edgerman, getter and carnage 
riders for big mill in New Mexico. Faie 
advanced to men with good baggage. 
National Employment Co., 431 West 
Michigan street. 

cutters. Must be strictly temperate. G, 
9, Herald. 

class woman cook; good wages. Apply 
at 111 West First street after 6 p. m. 

Montreal hotel, 1117 West Michigan St. 

East First street. The Ralston. 

their homes; we furnish all materials 
and pay from $7 to $12 weekly. Send 
stamped envelope to Royal Co., 34 E. j 
Monroe St., Chicago. i 

Sunday morning, 207 West Superior Si. | 

Regular meetings every Thurs- 
day evening of each month, at 

8 o'clock. Next meeting 

— , 1905. Work . jeromo 

E. Cooley, secretary. 

& A. M.— Regular meetinga first 
and third Wednesday cveniegs o< 
each month at 7;30 o'clock. Next 
meeting Juh' 5. VVoik — I'iist. 

degree. W. J. Darby, acting W. M.; 

A. Dunleavy, secretary. 


with housework. Apply 3108 Park Point. 

p. m. 

K. O. T. M. 
in Hall C, Kalamazoo build- 
ing, commencing Wcdiiea- 
day evening. May 17tl:, and 
thereafter until further 
notice. John P. Peterson. 
Com.; Charles J. Hector, fin- 
ance keeper; J. B. Gelineau, 
R. K.. Office, second floor, 
Kalamazoo building. Bolli 
Office hours, 10 a. m. to 1:30 

housework. Mrs. D. 
Adams Flats, 715 Eias 


H. Cost el lo, 5 
First street. 

work; two in the family only. Call 
Monday morning. 129 Twelftn avenue 


2532 West 

TO H b 


;lp IN 


meets at Elks' hall every 
Thursday evening at 8 p. ra. 
Next meeting July 6. Benefi- 
cent degree.' F. A. Noble, G. 
8. Effie Johnson, L. G. S.; F. Wellbanks, scribe; T. A« 

Gall, financial scribe. 

tent girls, one for general housewcrk, 
other to care for child 18 months 
Inquire 1425 Ea.><t Superior street. 



at Gasser's 



filer; small circular mill. Bookkeeper 
who has been on rallioad 


maid, $6 

per week. 234 St. Croix ave- 

with gotKl home to care for baby. Call 
at once, Wi^^ West First street, third 
floor, Rc»om 10. 



614 Efist Third. 

housework. Call Flat A. 



Mi-s. M. K.astriner, 5302 Main etreel. 
West Duluth. 

A. O. U. W. 
U'5, meets in Kalamazoo 
hall every Thursday even- 
ing at 8 o'clock. Lee War- 
ner, M. W.; W. W. Fensler- 
J? macher, recorder; O. J. 
Murvold, financier, 8 Eaat 
Seventh street. 


A. O. U. W. 
meets in Odd Fellows' hall 
every Tuesday evening at 
8 o'clock. Geo. J. Sherman, 
M. W.; J. W. Stei)herdson, 
S financier; A. E. Blake, re- 
~ corder. Sick benefits rncel* 
7:30 o'clock. A good lim* 
meeting. All members con.e. 

Furnished and 

unfurnished rooms, 320 W. 

nue north, inquire 112 East Third street. 


Bon, Minn. For particiUars ai)ply to 
Emll Magnlson, 'inumeon, Minn. 

1209 West First street. 


five roLin f^at: iil! conveniences. Call f.08 
\\ , -' :::!■! -■•^. t 

nic»lv furnished 7-room fiat; all loaven- 
ieni • ■ ' ' th avenue east. 

Manhattan buildlig— Loans money on fur- 
niture, pianos, horses, etc., without pub- 
licity. Having bee i engaged in thomoiiey 
lending business the past 20 years, and 
with the large patrtmage we have, we are 
enabled to make the lowest rates and 
give the quickest service. Honorable and 
confideniial deafiog to all. Zenith phone, 
1598- D. 

all modern conv* niences. Cooley & 
I'nderhill. 21* ExcliauKe building. 

i'ark tl rracf . water and heat; $35 per 
month. 205 Lyceum building. 

pianos, horses or other personal prop- 
ertv without deliy. No publicity. Estab- 
lished twenty /ears. Minnesota Loan 
Co., 205 Palladio. 

hoisting engines, station'^iry engines, 
boilers and machinery. Clyde Iron 


ket, ean clear $3,000 year, for $3,500. 
John Schaefer, Sauk Rapids, Minn. 


(Slandardl, in goc>d condition, $10. Ap- 
ply 215 West Third street, or call Zenith 
pnone IC'77. 

light housekeeping — 528 West Fourth 
street. Apply Engineer First National 
Bank building. . 

Second avenue ea.>it. 



Ccoley & Under hill, 207 Exchange Bldg. 


Dacey flats; strictly niod«rn. Inquire of 
Janitor. 1»02 East Third street, or Bell 



in unredeemed pledges. Diamonds, 
watches, rings, etc. Keystone Li'an & 
Mercantile Co., 16 West Superior street. 

phone 423. 


ijuirf 'J'- Lonsdale t'liildiii:; 


L'NION VOAN CO —Makes loans, buys 
notes and mortgages. 210 Palladio. 


Midway Horse Market, St. Paul, 
have the largest assortment of 
horses in the entire Northwest. 
Auction every Wednesday at 2 
o'clock. I'rivate sales daily. Part 
time given. 






Dr KoK«r s Tan«y, Pennyroyal 
ftnd C^ton Ro'-t Pills. \ test of 
loriy yrars in France lias proved 
tlienj topcwjfive'v ture SLIPPRES* 
Price reduced to fi.oo per boi. 
Mailed in plain wratiwr Imported direct (roa 
Parts. Prance, by W. A. ABBE IT, Drugi 
Duluth, Mion , soi West Superior street 

work. National Employment Co., 4al 
West Michigan street. 

conslrucuon | WANTED AT ONCE, 

rapher and assistant bookkeeper. Ad- 
dress, Btatmg age and references, O. 82, 

work. Good piices and material; camp 
tools and supplies furnished, near Du- 
luth. National Employment Co., 431 
West Michigan street. 

'lat F, 



of three. 

men to dig up any old gold Jewelry you 
can find. We will pay highest cash 
price. We need gold in oui factory. 
Harris & Eslerly, jewelers, Spalding 

watches at Harri.^ & Esterly's jewelry 
Btc>re, Spalding hotel. 

marriage directory free; pay when mar- 
ried; entirely new plan: send no money. 
Address H.'A. Horton, Dept. 108, Te- 
ki'iislui, Mich. 


rich-quick man, the wild-cat miner, , 
the bucket-shop man, or other hot-air i 

Smmoters wifn thtir promises of big; 
ividc tuls will clean you out if you are | 
neit post. •! The Financial World ex- 
poses tht to ail and constantly protects ; 
ft«i readers against le>sses. It teaches 
how to invest and si.eculate intelligent- ' 
ly. If interested in mining, oil, Indus- , 
trial, plantation, railroad stocks or 
bonds, you can not afford to Ik; with- 1 
out this paper, and its free advice bu- i 
reau. Send for free sample copy now. ' 
It will open your eves. Address Finan- 
cial World, 822 Sthilier Bldg., Chicago. I 

almost new upright piano. Musit sell at i 
once. X. 42. Herald. 


and others upcn their own 
without security; easy pay- 
Offices in 51 principal cities. 
Wig Pa ladio building. 


iuuness. cutter, buggy and s.iddle. 
"Pony gentle. ' "Corner Fifty-third ave- 
nue and Ramsey street. West Duluth, 
i Minn. 

lanris monthly remedy relieves in five 
hours; safe and sure; box free; send 
stamp for particulars. Crown Chemical 
Co, Box 98, Milwaukee, Wis. 


Men to learn barber trade. Write for free 
illustrated catalog. Moler Barber Col- 
lege, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Chicago until trouble is over. By order 
Teamsters' unl n. Local No. 4J1. Archie 
McPlierson, secretary. 

and closed. All business conlldential. 
Thorough accountant. M.. Herald. 

Getting tired of working for sniail pay? 
We can enable you to make at least $2 
a day selling our celebrated household 
specialties on easy payments. Experi- 
ence and Invi^stuient not nece&sar> ; city 
or county. G.itely Supply company, 8 
East Supi-rior street. 

re.sses; wages $20; also eeneral house- 
work girls. Apply immediately Mrs. 
Somers' employment office, 17 Second 
avenue east. 

ing house, out of city. Call 322 Ea>t 
Fourth street. Mrs. Foran. 

eral housework. 819 Fourteenth avenue 

and experienced young lady as stock 
clerk, by a high-class Superior street 
jewelry store. Address X. 38, Herald. 

vate boarding house, good wages. 919 
East First street. 

wages offered. 1300 East Second, 

work: ge>od wages. Call 1122 East Su- 
perior streeL 


feneral housework; small family. IIIU 
last Third street. 

enced second girl. 10 West Second St. 


of P., No. S5. meets every 
Tuesday evening at b o'cloclc 
sharp at 118 West Superior 
street. July 4, work in sec- 
ond. G. E. Storm.s, C. C.J 
H. B. YounK, K, R. S. 

every second and 
fourth Thursday 
during July, August 
and September, at 8 
p. m., at Ea::ie hall, 
Folz building, lift 
SujM ;i.,i street. W. E. Brown, W. 
W. Schroeder. worthy secretary, 11 
avenue east. Apply to W. E. Frown, 
417 West Superior street, for rental ul hall. 

M. W. A. 

2*206, meets at Elks' hall, 
118 West Superior street, first 
and third Mondays. Visit- 
ing members always wel- 
come. F. B. Bciupre. V. C. ; 
Turnbladt, banker; R. ItanlUii, clarlb 

P.; J, 



particulars about our "Protector." 
242 Minneapolis, Minn. 

money to net you 7 i>er cent. \v m. C. 
Siirgent & Co.. 106 i-rovidence bldg. 


security in 
C Sargent 

sum* from $300 up. William 
& Co., Provi<l' r.vo I uii.lmg. 

weight. 2,600; are sound and guaran- 
teed; can be bt>ughl che.ip if taken at 
once: will septirate If ne»cessary. Call 
I COS Fifty-sixth ave*iue, West Duluth, 
after 6 p. m. 

Peas; quickly relieve suppre.<?sion from 
any cause $2. French Remtdy Co.. box 

;.U7, Duluth. Mum. 


—Here Is whe e you get soles, BOc; 
ladles' or boys', 40c; rubber heels, 40c. 
No machinery; ull hand work; while you 


weight 2.8(iii. Apply S. 
East Seventh street. 


M, Kaner, 1219 

DR. C. C 


ItK) West Superior street. 

wait. Also fu 
Supe rlor street. 

line shoes. 
N. Nurick. 

229 East 

L. HAM.MEL & CO. 300-308 FIRST 
street, have a carload of fine horses 
and pe'nies for sale. 

Mifs Abr.nmson. 413 Burrows Building. 

draft and general purpose horses; 70 to 
100 heael always on haj'd. Stone-Ordean- 
Wells company^ 

Hanim Brewing Co.. St. Paul, will build 
hotel with lobby, restaurant, forty 
rooms up stairs, steam heat, mt>dern 
cnnveni»nces, first-class bar. Corner 
Chestnut street stnd Central avenue, 
■Virginia. Minn. Best location in city. 
Plans to suit tenant. A fine chance for 
a first-class hotel man. If lntere«ted. 
applv immediately to Theo. Hamm 
Brewing Co., St. Paul, Minn. 



done preiinptly ind in a thorough man- 
ner J. «iraeser , U".' West Superie»r St. 

would like to trade for room atnl l.o.inl. 
U. 16, Herald. 

business no matter where located. If 
you desire a quick sale send us descrip- 
tion and price. Northwestern Business 
Agency, 313 X Bank of Commerce Eaiid- 
Ing, Minneapolis, Minn. 

flrst-class saloon. Party must be well 
connecteel and competent to assume full 
charge of a restaurant. Give bank or 
other references. Adelress A. 77, Herald. 


perintendents f jr all class of engineer- 
ing work. N. W. EnKineering Co., 
Lyceum i'Uildit g 


load tresh milch cows Tuesday, July 4. 
1219 East Seventh street. Zenith 'phona 
l^^7. ^^^___^__^____^^ 


warts remove-d by electricity. Sham- 
pooing manicu!ing^ hair switehes. Miss 
Kelly, opp. 

Glass Block. Both 

active interest in a local well-established 
retail bu.oiness; will stand a thorough 
investigatit.n. Inquire A 94. Herald. 


mohile tires, h >rns. spark plugs, brass 
polish, jacks, special grade automobile 
oil and calciu n carbide for lamps. 
Mutual Electrie company, 119 West First 
street. Botii 'i hones 496. 





N K W PHONE, iA9. OLD. 270-L. 


$500 per month selling Stransky's Patent 
for making smokeless gun and blasting 
powder'? Particulars free. J, A. Stran- 
sky, Box 500, Pukwana, S. D. 

$2(K) to $500 per monfh. If you are mak- 
ing less, write us. Address Supt. of 
Agents, 410 Lankershim Bldg., Los An- 
geles, Cal. 

Wonder Soda Fountain comp:ete, $.0 
cash $25 on installments. \\ ill be ex- 
pressed C. O. D. $5— balance sixty days. 
Examination allowed. Dentler Mfg. Co., 
323 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

The World's Greatest Palmist. 

Consult this wonderful woman. She ac- 
tually tells the past and future, gives ad- 
vice in all matters of business and family 
affaire. Tells you for what business you 
are best adapted. Lost and stolen articles 
traced. Over Bijou theater, 10 East Su- 
perior street. Hours: 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. 
Readings Sunday. $1 reading 60 cents. 


gentlemen. PMvate family. Modem 
house. 529 East Third p.treet, second flat. 

1. O. F 
3283, Independent Order ot 
Foresters, meets first and 
third Friday evening, at (i 
o'clock, at Reiwleys hall. No. 
116 Wtst First street. Next 
meeting July 21, 1905. Initia- 
tions. R. J. Packard, C. R.; 
W. W. Hoopes. R. S. 

STEWART. NO. 50, O. S. C— 
Meets first and third Wed- 
nesdays of each mcnth at ft 
p. m., in F( Jz hall, West 
Superior street. John G. 
Ross, chief; Malcolm Mac- 
Donald, secretary; John 
Burnett, financial secretary, 

,:!' s.rect. Park Point. Next 

Wednesday, July 19. 


Itil, Royal League, meeta 
:n Elks' hall, second and 
' irth Monday evenings 
at 8 o'clock. J. P. Uef- 
(ernan, archon; L. P. 
Murray, scribe, 1815 East 
Fifth street. 

eral bright, goeid hustlers to sell direct i "y^™ 
to consumer; big profit and quick .sales; 
season now on. Write for particulars 
Novell V Mfg. Co.. Ottawa 



brothers. Small boarding or private 
family. X 91, Herald. 




iMrs. Mary P. 
1 avenue east. 

AL GUARD— Suborindato 
Division, No. 132, meets 
first and third Wednes- 
day evenings each month. 
Hall A, Kalamazoo block. 
E. F. Heller, Capi. Gen 1; 
H. V. Holmes, paymaster, 
415 Fifteenth avenue east; 
Foster, recorder. 720 Third 

Oreckovsky, 10 F«)urth 

PANTS, 15c. 
.avenue west. 


UiyLfLN STUDIO. 114 South 14lh Ave. *:. 

1-22. or Duluth Music Co. W. Flett. 

Mandiilin, Violin 
Robinson, over 

Guitar. Banjo. Prof. 
Big Duluth. Room 1. 


— Duluth Dentai P^vrlors, 3 West Super 


EVERYTHING In phuits. cut flowers, ar- 
tistic designs. Seekins, UO W. Sup. St. 


Ing disease is remarkable. 314 Burrows 
building. Consultation Iree. 


French Female Regu'ator from Paris. Thre* 
packages «re positively warianfed to cure th« 
B081 6tubborn cases ol monttilv ftcppages. ir- 
regularities, obstructions and suppreislcns 
brought ou from whatcTcr pathologrical cr ab- 
Bormal cause, or return money $2 a packara 
or 3 for I5. Send mont y to nearest druggist. H» 
win deliver you the re'ieving remedy at your res- 
IdencA, rreP*'"!. '" pl*'" wrapper. Don't wa«l« 
time «nd moneT trying other or cheaper reme- 
dies; hr.s<e is important. Drug trade supplied 
by Jobbers. 

Pills, for delayed periods, absolutely 
reliable, perfectly safe. No danger, r.o 
pain, no interftrenf-e with work. Relief 
brought to thousands after everything 
else failed. Highly recommended by all 
that have used them. By mail $2.00. 
Dr. R. G. Raymond Remedy Co., Room 
27, 84 Adams street, Chicago, 111. 



122 East First street. 




very reasonalile price, work done after 
6 p. m. A. Mongock, H5 First Ave. east. 


ed 50r; pants, 15c. Expert altering. Lake 
Superior Clothes Cleaning Co., F. Pop- 
kiii Mgr.. 1. W. Sup. St. 'Phone 1066- R. 

LADIES— Dr. LaFranco's Compound; safe 
speedy regulator, 25c, druggists or mall. 
Boolilet free. Dr. LaFranco. Phila.. Pa. 

president, Ole Hansen; financial secre- 
tary E V. Robinson; recording secre- 
tary I W. Gllliland; treasurer, C. J. 
•Wendt," conductor, Andrew Wold; guard, 
Wm Beatty. List of officers I. U. S. 
E Local No. 15. Meets every Thursday 
evening, room 601, Lyceum building. 

bees— Zenith City Tent 
No. 1044, meets every 
first and third Thurs- 
day ot the mcnth at 
Rowley's hall, 112 
West First street. 
Commander, J. A. Mc- 
Cuen; record keeijer, 
E. R. Gnifke; finance 
keeper, Wm. Blainey. 

U. A. O. D. 
meets the second and fourth 
Monday at Kalamazoo hall. 
F. G. Sandstedt. N. A.; M. 
Mcnson, financial secretary. 


Teamsters — Local 
No. 411 mc:«:ta at 
Manhattan Bldg., 
412 West Superior 
street, room 204, 
second and fourth 
Monday of each month. A. Beat tie, 
president, 2809 West Helm street: J. M. 
Rock recording secretary, 722 Garfield 
avenue; Archie McPherson, secratary- 
treasurer, 816% East Fifth street 


■!! ,f i ,, l | l l || 



Pages 13 to 24 


SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1905. 


l00iKH>CKKHKWK>OOCH:H>0<»0<>0<:Hi}<H>^^ H>0<HKH>OOi><HCH>oa<KH>0- { 

COLE & McDonalds drill on northern pacific con- 
tract IN section 21, 46-28, NEAR RENO LAKE. 

Ores So Far Found Low Grade and Non- 
Bessemer, Like Those of Alabama 

and Georgia. 

— ■- » — ■ I ■ , ■ ■ M 

Bodies of High Grade Bessemer May Be 

Discovered When Shafts Are Sunlc 

and Exploration Continued. 

the range passes througrh farms, more 
or le&s improved and tllKd. The en- 
lire course of the belt that is assumed 
to boar iron ore is covered with an 
alluviaJ doiK)sit, from 40 to 180 feet 
deep. This deposit embraces loamy 
soil, gravel, sand, clay, "hardpan." and 
here and th»^re treachen»ualy lying be- 
low, beds of quloitsand 

along the line of superior magnetic it- fortune for the average man. but 

traction, an attraction ranging from 
12 to 60 degrees. The elevation is from 
1,300 to 1,400 feet above sea level. 

The line of superior attraction is not, 
however, positive indication or proof 
of an orebody. Hematite ore is non- 
magnetic and has no attraction for the 
needle. The attraction Is in slates or 

You can see nothing that would ever I other rocks that are Iron tnaring. From 
cause thought that iron ore existed, these magnetic rocks nature has, In 
Roads are good, the air bracing, the 1 some places, rhemlcally changed and 
sky bri.ght and blue— when it does not | extracted the iron and deposited it In 
rain— iiiul the crops are a credit to the 'bodies adjacent, on one side or another 
North ^tar state, but there are no vis- of the iron bearing rocks. Ferrugin- 
ll»k: signs of iron ore or an iron bear-'ous slates have an attraction for the 
ing formation. Drill holes have told i magnetic needle. In Northern Minne- 
some thirigs In corroboftition of the I sota the gabbros have the power of at- 
magnetic ntedle. and atune that the 'traction but ore bodies near them have 

needle cannot tell, but even at that, 
the few details that have been proven 
an- not just like those of older and 
proven iron range.s. 

In a broad, general way, the forma- 
tion is thought to resemble the Gogebic 

so much titanium that the high cost of 
smelting destroys th<ir commercial 
value under present blast furnace prac- 
tice. On th-! Cuyuna range, therefore., 
the best and largest ore bodies should 
be found on one side of the superior 

and Penokee ranges. The ore bodies line of magnetic attraction and those 
are voinlike and more or less vertical, ' not too far therefrom should stand a 
instead of being In bum hes or beds, j better show for a mine than those cx- 
as on ranges btlt.'r known to Lake|actly on it and not reaching enough to 





11 1 ll 

- .1,1 


.1 An 

I ki tliooks of Duiuth 

'Ht> I!.-- auu r«pfCulalors. 

Th»' '"nyuna iron rmiR-* ;- ":• 


It ... . 

til-- Z.-i.i;:; 

WUV, .'l^ lliilir.inu I v i 


-lUi. ' 


^ ral 

but make It a strrng dis- 
iii<i ill uit Kingdom of iron. 

While I h. ve no guarantet of all that, 
I do know that there is a gt- iieral 
nervousnti^s anii>i»g iron men in Du- 
iuth and e t-n suppressed excitement. 

Superior iron men. 

lone side. In some places, too, wh^re 

DrMI.s are boring, shaft sinking ha.s i there Is a strong attraction, there may 
commenced, the woods are swarming be no accompanying^ ore j^t all for na 
with prospectors and scientific men are 
becoming deeply interested. Very rap- 
idly now the story of the rocks will be 
wrested from old Mother Earth, and 

ture may not have, as yet, extracted it 
from the rocks and re-depcsited it. 
One favorable feature Is the extended 

and unbroken line of attraction. 

the secrets of ages given "to poor' little j Where there is a satisfactory degree of 
man who is feebly crawling and attraction and then a break or series 
scn.tchlng around here for a brief I of breaks, the ore may exist but only 
a^^^ In moderate bunches or lenses and not 

What is called the North Range, in I ^ a strong, permanent, continuous ex- 
the Rabbit lake region, possesses j tensive body. 
rouRher physical characteristics. Top- 

OKraphically It looks more like the, , „ . . . r,, ^ ^ t, ji 1 

Mes^ba country, and, for that reason, deflntely ^'^^tahlshed^ Broadly speak- 
possll)ly, many Duiuth prospectors InK. they are slates and schists. Fur- 
^ it possesses greater probable ther drilling and actual developmen 

' 'by shafts and drifts rpust be awaited 

The exact character of the enclosing 
walls of "country rock" has not been 

sideis more truly a slate. A Vermil- 


arc," If 

-s with 




- L 1 < 4 1.4 ; 

A i t k i n 

8 wings 

( '•■.'■!•■ 

V't lUi- 
cific r;i 


"'t:7u as .stated people whose word I to' solve all that posit iVely. What one 

Knockers el new things are holding the , should be go«;.d give Information that K"o<i authority consniers more nearly a 

handles vt heir hammers Ush firmly 1 ,» very encouraging, to say the least. |sch*st th«|]^anythlng^another^con- 

and professional skeptics are keeping jf money talks, it is carrying on quite '^ 

one eye on the '•mourner's bench" with .^ conversation on the Cuyuna range. 

its opportunity for eleventh-hour r«^- ' and some very conservative purses are 

pentance. The sunny optimists are i^^jng opened. Their nerve, faith and 
t ..elic ' adding to iheir supply of hope and j (.f[(^,rts are worthy of a rich reward, 
needle I cheer. Haroheaded men of affairs are • * • 

region drawing cln-cks, receiving title dt^eds | The pioneer company on the Cuyuna 

and getting onto the safe side of the,^,^^^^ ^^ ^^^, Oreland Mining company. 

'"''^^*'''' ^ .r^ J !a Minnescta incorporation, brought out 

(It here, m and around Deerwood, 1 ^^^.^^ y^.^rs ago last March, with a cap- 

imme- girl is eclipsed by ^"« j jtalization of $50,000, 10.000 shares of a 

1" -lector. Broncho drawn buckboards | p^^ value of ?5 each. The comr>any 

.boat and the j^^.iy^^.g Cuyler Adams, discoverer of 

Pickands, Mather & Co. not only can 
afford the expense, but they take no 
chances and leave no question un- 
solved. Their entrance into the field 
proved a great surprise to many, and 
silenced quite a company of doubters 
and knockers. The mere fact that Mr. 
Adams induced the firm to take hold 
has brought him great praise and re- 
spect from all well posted iron men. 
• • • 
But investors are not w-aitlng for 

JPickands, Mather & Co. to solve all the 
problems before they dip in. The 
Apnew syndicate, embracing among 
others, such men as W. C. Agnew, M. 
H. Alworth and J. L. Washburn, has 
secured holdings and will proceed to 
prove their merits or demerits. 

Guilford G. Hartley, the John T. 
Gates of Duiuth, Lawyer Dum and 
others have leased the driving park on 
the edge of Bralnerd, and have con- 
tracted to have drills running within 
sixty days of date of lease, which will 
be soon now. They have agreed to a 
royalty of 15 cents a ton, with a min- 
imum of 5,000 tons the first year, and 
10,000 tons the second year, If my in- 
formant is correct. 

The Northern Pacific Railroad com- 
pany, formerly owned much of the 
land on this range, but disposed of its 

, holdings years ago. Incited by the 

I fact that the range is right along its 

I track, and that the Great Northern 

i railway gets about $4,000,000 a year 
from hauling Mesaba range ores, the 
Northern Pacific company has taken 
leases and started drills. Already four 
are at work, under contract, by Cole 
& McDonald. One is in section 10, with 
three holes reported in ore, and an- 
other in section 16, 46-28, with grod re- 
sults, within less than two miles of 
Deerwood. A third drill is working in 

1 section 36. 46-1^9. A fourth drill is at 
work in section 2, 4&-29, If my informa- ' Adams property, that showed up 
tion is correct. 
.Now that Mr. Adams Is home from 


Discoverer of Iron Near Deerwood and Chief Promoter of Present 


ing of a dozen or fifte'en holes. Work ] B. Blackwood and M. F. Kalmbach of 
suddenly stopped, but, at a depth of ' Duiuth. He also has been the means of 
eighty-four feet it is maintained that interesting a number of well-kncwn 



a If suppla? ting the lowl 

lip needle Is more iiopular than the | j^j^^. 

r.K'er's rod. Drill cores are 


range ; William C. 

]y sought than black bass and, 

I W. D. Edson, James 

White, Judge 
T. Hale and 



. George A. French, all of Duiuth. Mr. 
• stive mos<iuito has no power to I ^^j^j^^g_ ^f course, was the prime 
stop the search for "indications." Mer- ^^^^^.^^ j. j^^ White, being a brother-in- 
!, Nokay -hants are increa.<»ing their stocks and'j,^^y ^j^^ business a.ssociate. naturally 
-III into the business blocks are being enlarged suffl-j j^^j^^.^j j^j,^ Judge E<ison, after k^av- 

' ' -• •<-''^ \\ i»»e! ciently to iccommcdate a big local -j^^ ^^^ mvmiclpal bench, had desk 

I staff of the •Steel Trust" should it enter; j.f,^,„., I„ Mr Adam's ofhce. He was 
• : definite and un- {ho field. The leading hotel now serves 

!l. attraeticn ex- 1 gj-^enstone pudding with hematite 
"f ai' ' nty j sauce. Humble farmers who have sold 

• th .si-i Ihe; cheap land." for dear prices now drive 

^(irthtrn Pacihc raiireiud, from a i'oint'at a more rapid pace, smoke cigars In 
I ,. (■.,!. if lake, through to Brainerd. ■ place of c-b pipes and drink bcttled 
lied the .-<' i:!i range. I beer. Many dream of electric lights, 

.....I. .n known u.^j Uh North range I ^vaterworks telephones and stone side- 
lies lutAieii tilt r-iopoad and tin Mis- j walks for Deerwewd. A few who are ! "j^"jg|,j.>„jj" range. Mr. Hale, having 
ei!^.«il»pi rivei. aio-ind Rabbit and Lutle , espeeially « reamy. have .isions of ^'^cen a pioneer on the Mesaba range. liik.-, in ■ll-Zfi and 46-:;0. with- : charcoal bl ist furnace and huge trains j^n^.^ the possibilities in Iron on a 
; • i'-erwood. It is hearing aw ly pig iron to the decks in ^j^^. range. 

I : the Father of Duiuth. The company has managed Its finan- 

WateLS foilovvs a contact between two ; Out in Biiinerd. the long-headed ones egg y,^^\\ and now owns an unbroken 
fonnati<'ns In that region and that tlie [ get a show for turning the Mississippi ; g.jring O'f lands, in fee. for twenty 
small for findins much of t river watei power into electricity and' jUs— from ncn 

j uig tne 

room In 

! strongly impelU'd to put some money 
I into llie Highland rangt^ when Its brief 
■ little boom came up two years ago last 
' winter, but, doing some legal business 

for Messrs. Adams and White, and 
i learning something of their efforts 
' near Deerwcod. he decided to invest 
i his money there instead of on the 

a very narrow body of ore was encoun 
tered. So f* the "Steel Trust" inter- 
ests do not seem to have paid visible 
attention to the Cuyuna range, and 
Willie some people maintain that the 
Oliver Mining ccmpany hns sent out a 
drill or two recently, or soon will do 
so, I can find no reliable evidence to 

that effect. 

• • • 

The Calumet Iron company of Du- 
iuth, a Minnesota incorporation, capi- 
talized for $200,000, has entered the field. 
This company as yet does not actually 
own any property but has options on 
certain fees. These lands embrace 
forty acres in section 16, near the 

well; eighty acres in section 10 and 
sixty acres in section 30, 46-28. The 
option prices range from $1,000 to $3,000 
for the several piece's. 

Seme months ago a drill was placed 
on the sixty acres in the northeast cor- 
ner of section 30. One hole was bored 
and it is claimed that it penetrated ten 
feet of ore. Common reports slate that 
fourteen samples averaged close to 50 
per cent in iron with a high percenage 
cf phosphorus, 

Duluthians witli whom he holds in- 

Mr. Hammel is a great believer in 
the North range, or the Rabbit Lake 
country. He has greater faith in it even 
than in the Sfuth range. Several things 
indicate that there are grounds for the 

• * • 

In section 30, 47-28, on Rabbit lake, the 
Oreland Mining company has been diill- 
ing for over a year. It is said that every 
drill has struck ore and that an im- 
mense body e>f ircn ore that has a 
proven depth of over 200 feet, with 
well-defined walls, ample width, runs 
from 55 to 62 per cent iron and 10 to 
28 per cent manganese, with a fairly 
low percentage In phosphorus. The 
company is not saying much about It, 
but a m.ember has assured me they 
have a big thing there. It is within 
five or six miles of Deerwood. 
• • * 

Fred Erick owns land in section 29, 
adjoining the Oreland Mining com- 
pany's property and he has been of- 
fered $100 an acre already, but re- 
fuses to sell. Among those who are cred- 
ited with ti-ylng to get it are Robert 


ni« fit 

If 3 

get . 
Ih' - 

to , 
li. <•■■ 
w I;. 
w a, >• , 
nun ley 

s at' 

I The drill was stopped several weeks j b. WhitcFides, C. A. Neuman, George 
'ago owing to financial troubles and, h. Crosby, Guilford G. Hartley. Cuy- 
: possibly, some friction between the pro- Jer Adams, the Calumet Iron com- 
moters. The original members of this I pany and H. B. Blackwood. 


it laiii 

. >au ss 
nuiri. ;, 

,,^^^ ,.„ ar Deerwood to Brain- 

tt;e river on the ncrtherly Umeltlng the Iron ore in electrical fur- L^rd- on and along the line of magnetic j^n range pioneer states that some of , the East, the Oreland Mining company 

I naces whei they have been perfected. | j^j^raction. Some of the lands were the finest greenstone he ever saw was ' will start at least Uwo more drills, and 
■^-ilij. . t, , of th. wise ones are making their I j^^.j^yired from the Northern Pacific , from a drill core out of a hole on the 

years ago by Mr. Adams. Others j (^-uyujn^^ range. Taconlte with ore has 
were purchased for a few dollars an been reported and a considerable area 
acre before Mr. Adams" theories had I ^f quartzite exists near the Kimberly 
been worked out and the results 1 end of the range. Characteristic rocks 
learned by others. Once a suspicion |of ejstablished Iron ranges 

itt all, money talk and getting a line of lands 
y Will eiiable you I that, in a ew years, will make them 

iiridcr?tand the matter, but j very rich cr vt ry poor 

to bother othersi 
:.!s -a ha'ait. by the ! 

-■ s a fi w 1 laiuthians [ 
aud cu! iosily thu.,i ; 

you think of the Cuyuna 
' many people have asked 

• • • 

l' :h*' lcnit« ncy of many Ini- to \vor.«l»!p at the distant 
Bhrines of stiatigt gods of gold, copper, 
lead and zinc, iron is king in toe Lake 
Sup» liir regi n and a strong, red- 
blo- : . tirm ruling old king is he. Hi.^ 
Buh}vi IS must liunip. hustle and pay 
royalties, but he alms to reward them 
richly. Now, out here, he has seized 

new territory for his realm and those I and swamjis. TTiere are no outi rops, 
brst«d dtclare that he not only 'either of rocks or iron ore. Much of 

"What d 
lion range 

I know n >thing about it except what 
is told me by people whose word 
should be good, and who posse^ss 
knerwledge based on magnetic surveys, 
drill holes bored to consider;ible 
depths at I eavy cost and study of and 
experieiice on t)ther Iron ranges. 

There Is almost an utter absence of 
any surfa« e indications. The South 
range is c impfiratively level. Where 
there is not soil, you will find lakes 

at least one of those will be on the 

South range. 

• * « 

Cole & McDonald are drilling on an 
no-acre tract in section 20, 46-28, south 

I company were: President and treas- 
i urer, W. J. Atwcll of Superior; vice 
i president, Thcmas J. McGilvary of Du- 
lluth; secretary, John H. Hill of Du- 
jluth; directors, William Vrecland of 
j Superior, William Rock and A. H. 
! Baldwin of Duiuth. Among the stock- 
I holders who have come in since the or- 
jganization of the ccmpany are Messrs. 
j Anderson and Carlson of Superior, T. R. 
I Foley of Aitkin, John H. Norton and 
' Sheriff William J. Bates of Duiuth. Mr. 
j Ro(* recently sold out his interest. 
I It is stated that the ccmpany desires 
! to dispose of its sixty acre>s in section 
30. Its holdings are favorably men- 
tioned by those well posted and if the 
company once finances It.self properly, 
it Is believed that the show for results 

will be good. 

• • * 

Over two years ago P. Hammel of Du- 
iuth made up his mind that there was 
something genuine about the Cuyuna 
range. He was one of the first to 
learn of what Mr. Adams and associ- 
ates were supposed to have accom- 
plished and at once proceeded to load 
with a lot of state leases and 


certainly i of Reno Lake, under a lease from the 
was aroused that iron existed, prices | exist with, now and then, probably, lo- i Oreland Mining company. Work was 
steadily advanced. Some of the hold- j cal modifications. , done there last season by K. C. Jamie- 

j son, William Rock and others. Mr. 
Rock still hns an interest In a 30-acre 
lot in this tract. Mr. J^mieson and L. 
L. Brown are interested in some way 

ings last acquired by the Oreland Min- • • 

mg comiK\ny cost from $100 to $125 an 1 gut as to the pioneers who are risk 
acre. They own everything in fee, re- J jng their good hard cash on the new [ 
fuse to take any leases, and what lands 'range; Pickands. Mather & Co., a very 

Among those who took 
Mr. Hammel was John 


they do not test or develop themselves conservative iron firm of Cleveland, 
are leased on a royalty \»asi.s, as is thejohio, have 4(Xi acres under lease on a 
custom on the older ranges In the; royalty of 15 cents a ton from the Ore- 
state, jland Mining company in sections 8 and 

The Oreland Mining company has In : 10, 45-29 and section 3, 46-29. 
all drilled over forty holes, ranging | On section 8, Cole & McDonald have 
from 200 to 3C0 feet each and better, I drilled nine holes for the Cleveland 
and aggregating about 15,000 feet. 1 ' firm, aggregating fully 3,000 feet. lam 
am assured that several million tons of 1 creditably informed by interested peo- 
ore have been proved by this drilling. [ pie that ore In quantity, averaging 
I am further assured that these several ' fully 55 per cent m iron, was encoun- 
millions of tons will average fully 55 ! tered by the drills, over 100 feet in ore 
per cent in iron. It is claimed, too, j in places. The exact width of the ore- 
that tests from drillings will run at j bodies Is not definitely stated, but evl- 
least 2 per cent lower than tests from I dently is satisfactory to those con- 
ore taken in practical and actual min- cemed. 

ing. Many assays range from 59 to 62 i Results thus far have been bo satls- 
per cent 

other holdina. 
interests with 
P. Morrow. 

The expected activity did not ma- 
terialize as soon as expected and both 
from lack of means and lack of inter- 
est many of the leases were dropped 
either by Mr. Hammel or others who 
took hold at his behest. As Mr. Ham- 
mel now believes, they were just a year 

not definitely revealed to the public. 

One report is that Ohio people are back v., 0.1,, ^.c-rv 

of the drilling now, and another story | too soon to get in cheaply, carry 
has it that Cole & McDonald are drill- ! load easily and get quick 
ing It for an interest. 


One man who de^siired to tie up Erick 
went out with a bottle of whisky. Mrs. 
Erick was on to such methods, how- 
ever, and .'saw that n ne of it was 
poured down the neck of her lie-ge lord. 
"I'll stay sober if no one else dees," 
she said, and. as her signature was 
vital, no business resulted and the 
man with the whisky bottle method 
"queered" himself in that part of the 

Richard Long, who serves the gov- 
I ernment at the federal building in Du- 
iuth, owns the 160 acres in the north- 
east of section 36, 47-29. right on Rab- 
bit lake. The property stands high in 
the opinion of those who know the 

P. Hammel and F. W. Gergen have 
state leases in the same section. 
Thomas Feigh heavy holdings in 
sections 9 and 10. in the same town- 
ship. Mrs. John H. Hill is reported 
to have recently purchased the west 
half o fthe southwest quarter of sec- 
tion 11. 46-29. W. P. Lardner has forty 
acres in section 10. Leon E. Lum, Jchn 
A. Keyes, P. Hammel. George H. 
Crosby. Ron M. Hunter, William Har- 
rison and H. J. Grannis have holdings 
in section 16, under a state 

Mr. Hammel, I forgot to say. has his 
holdings in sections 36 and 16 under op- 
tion on a basis cf $10,000 for each prop- 
erty in case ore is found. It is now 
expected that several drills will be 
wcrking there before long. 

In section 2. 46-29, Jamieson & Oberg 
drilled two and a half months, but 

financial matters caused a shut down 

two holes I , 

„-,^ I ing company 

George P. Knowles of Superior and H. 

and 64 per cent Is not un- 

The Oreland Mining company 

factory to Pickands, Mather & Co., 
that a shaft will be sunk on the south- ^hkn ta"ble ' "^re, 
west forty of the southe-ast quarter of 
first sectifin 8. It will be 8x12 feet in the ; 

He has stuck to the field however, and | 
.. 1 does not regret it. Mr. Hammel is in- 

The drilling done last season o" this ; ^^^^^^^ j^^ ^^^ Mineral Land and Min- 
lease is said to have seeii two holes company with Dr. Conkey and I 

down 4C0 feet, bottomed in ore, ---'»"« eomi^. > 
with the best values from the bottom. 
The holes also showed from 135 to 160 
feet of surface dirt over the orebody. 
It is stated by those in a position to 
know that assays of ore tapped last 
year ran as high as 61,55 per cent in 

William Rock, an expert drill man, 
claims to have drilled the first hole on 
the Cuyuna range that showed mer- 

returns. ! j^^^j work has not been resumed yet. 

George H. Crosby has a drill at 

(Continued on page 2.3, third column.) 

It is not positively known whether 



drilled on section 16, in Deerwood town- clear and fully 150 feet deep. Work, in 

or not Robert B. Whitesides ha.s taken 
hold of anything on this range. It is 

...hip. 46-2S. near Reno lake and about a : charge of Captain J^J-^chow h^^s a^re.i'iy I ^^^^^^,^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^.^.^^ j^ ^^^^^ ^^^. 

mile from the Northern Pacific railroad, j been commenced. When I was there a 
My Informant stated that, at first, a i few days ago a cooking camp was going 
hematite ore that had become magne- 

tised, and that ran close to fifty per 
cent in iron. w"ai< encountered. Later, 
a true brown hematite was struck. One 
drill hole reached ore at a depth of 154 
feet and was .sitill in ore when drilling 
ceased at .304 feet. 

The ores thus far discovered are non- 
bessemer. high in phosphorus, free 
from sulphur, titanium and not exces- 
sive in silica. Some of them carry a 
percentage of nvanganese. They are 
represented to be entirely suitable for 
mixing, foundry iron and. for various 
reasons, just what would be sought by 
the local furnaces. As to that point, I 
have no Information from the furnace 

The twenty miles of the South range 
most thoroughly prospected, show. 

up, the collar of the shaft had been con- 
structed, workmen were framing the 
timbers for the shaft house and a part 
of the machinery was on the ground. 
Before many days, there will be room 
and work for at lea»t fifteen or twenty 
men. ' 

Pickands, Mathef & Co. propose 
cross-cutting the formation at the 
bcttom of the shaft, and do such 
other prospecting work as may prove 
deslnable. They will take out several 
carloads of ore and treat It experi 

I sonal inspection, and he is supposed 
to have had out prospectors in his be- 
' half. Locally he is credited with hav- 
: ing purchased the Mulholland farm, 
j near Wolf Lake and Klondike station. 
' Con O'Brien of Bralnerd Is credited 
j with having put $25,000 in properties 
I right on the bt^st of this b<^lt. R. J. 
I Hartley also has interests on the 
Bralnerd end, together with Judge 
: Holland, Dr. Hempsted, A. L. Hoffman 
' and others. 

Away east, near Dam Lake, below 
; Kimberly, a man named Evans is re- 

mentally in furnacw to ascertain all j ported to have been drilling for the 
its characteristics— its action in the ! last two years, and he even refuses to 
furnace, cost and method of treatment, i tell his wife what results he has se- 

best use for the ore and kind of iron 
It will make. 

The money expended in all this pre- 
liminary work woul* mean a nice little 


Around Kimberly, two years ago last 
March, the Oliver Mining company is 
believed to have been behind the drill- 


SECTION 8, 45-29* 



— f- 



The annual Junior-Senior reception. 
Whtch was given Monday evening at 
the Spalding, was the important event 
of the week among the younger 8>- 
clety people. The hall was decorated 
Ui the colors of the two fclasses, red 
and gray of the graduates and red and 
black for the entering class. The lights 
were all softly shaded In red and La 

Brc»s9e played a delightful program of 
dances. The chaporoiusd wtre Mr. 
and Mrs. C. A. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. L. 
W. Powell. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. liich- 
ards. Mr. and Mns. D. W. Stixklng, Mr. 
and Mrs. Wade Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. 
A. F. M. Custance and Mr. aiiJ Mrs. 
Leo l>an. Among those present were: 
Hisses — 

Juiii Hunter. McGraw of Super- 

Klizabeth Morrls. tor, 

Jfuuy Powell. Aim.i Christoi>her. 

Kutherlne Hunler, Carrie Kennedy of 

Margaret Annn-ko. Superior, 

Mlliired Hobbs, C irrie Durley of 

Hajj. 1 llobbs. .Supt-rlor, 

L-'inM M')nokjli;in. i»w..'ii.s of O-sh- 

FloifRie Ura'lley, ko3h. 

All liurn.sirlo. fttargaret Flor i l^i. 

Eliz.ilhih Sh-irvy. Orno Staple.s. 

I. < is. Kva Rand.ill. 

K i;li •rln'^ I-i ••1.^. Lilliim Brown. 

Hfl-u <■ I.ouiina Phelpv 

tt ivc 1' Charity Jor.o.s, 

Iliita H lis. Je.s.sle Ames, 

Fiiye llobb.i, Cliloo Rlchard.s. 

N >nri mil. Elsl« Prudden. 

Vrnvk I'lln.-. Ora.-e Hltu-ltl.'y, 

S; '-il' I li.irUiKUi. Katriua Rloli ir 1- 

T .^ft . \iju Sch'jl- .H.»n. 

■ a. Fl'irynce Poa!<>r. 

S u<Ue lilaik. Mallough o( du- 

Empna \Naiisli. jierlor. 

Ohve Krfilter. Klil.>t. 

KiafTjtTine Hoopes. Gfrtru.l ■ I! . .t.o5». 

Mwlyn Magntr. Mabel Hf:'rriiiston, 

Fttr.#iy Magner, Olive Colbratii. 

H.izel Ov/cns, Lowney of Supor- 

Kdlth Haz.-n, lor. 

F' •- ■ > Allien. 'litli Kelly of Su- 

I. Will,: Tlor. 

' ■.- . .-. M S. Flaiidt of 

Maiuia Peyton, Superior. 

MiiiJnHl Sluiw. Gladys Gilbert, 

Kttle Mintif. Verna Solon. 

JC'-tnette St-wirt. Helon Finch of 

Fsuifiy Scribnor of Suptfrfor 
8«^*-rior. Marguerit 

F'liiii. Fred Buck, 

E. ii .«'iieney, FYank Sconie. 

at. Clair. Getiy. 

~t,..rr.>t/r..ii Itobort Dunn. 

\ Reginald Graham, 

•^' Eugt»na Harbtflon, 

a. K. l>»isli. Fredin, 

Arthur Kreltter. MUiier, 

^^ "'. Jamea Routh. 

O:!'' :f Parka, 

*'.u»;ill. William Harrison. 

CaMipbf'.l. Riiy F'enton, 

Ff !i)k < rails weller. I'lyde Pnidden, 

' wl.M McLennan. James Ogle. 

■^i J vt-y. S. MacDonald. 

.•^' 1 eke. Cramncr, 

n.-iunm. Josepli Lonegren, 

U'iiM.iin Campbell. M.-Carthy'T 

Jltrbin.sori, M«?ads, 

■Nt <!in!!is, Harold Cant, 

! r.:V.. Kr.-itter. 

VVillciits. McKinley, 

Merry. Robt-rt Jacquea. 

Ke-nnedy. Maurice Brown. 

Markell. Wa^^liburn, 

M'K>r.' of Minne- E. B. Northrop, 

• • • 

The German club entertained at the 
July cotllli »n last evening at Lester 
pirk and the affair was on* of the 
n-OBt charming of the month. The 
< !ia|K>rones were Mr. and Mrs. A. B. 
Wolvin. Mr. and Mrs. Victor .Stearns, 
Mr. and Mrs C: E. DeWitt. Mr. and 
Mrs. Morton Miller, Mr. and Mrs. \V. 
K. Morriiw, Mr. and Mrs. R. N. 
hU-. Th- cotillion was 1. d by Harvy 
Clapp with Helen Marble, an 1 
tlios-- who danced were: 

May Sherwood. Katherine Ensltjti, 

Kdith Hulst of Mil- Mary Morris. 

Wa.ulit*.\ JuUa Duf.oan. 

Gri ••■ Ki.hirl.H. Syoilla Hariman, 

1 I 1' lyuf ui Corrine Davi.i, 

I'.i . I-Mith Cook. 

R i ii .\l.ukt-H. AH'-.' Hrown of 
Rosauiorid Patrick, Bay City. 

Je-i*!" Hartley. Grace St. t'ialr, 

Wijh'lniir. I Ruply Florence Brewer, 

Hartoiis+. Grift ill i>t' Arlin« Arnold of 

i»ew Y..rk. «/iilcago. 

<"■■ St. I'lair. Pauline Smith. 

'.• Clark of Mlldi-ed Clcla;; 1. 

i\<-miuky. Alice Pcyt >n. 

Efiie Sinitli. Irma Riciiards. 

H.l- .1 Muhl.\ Elizabeth Marria. 
J, .. jsr".s 

Ell^i! i(J^»?. Chipp, 

D. G. < "utter. Jr., riose, 

R. J. Davis, Gr.itr. 

Grexfne. Grant, 

M'lure. Mt Bride, 

W. I' Br. wer. Ni'lioU, 

L G- IJi lilt-y. Myers, 

Lowjoy i>f li ly irrow of Dc.frolt. 

i-'iiy. < )vcy of Miune- 
Cok.>fiir. ai)..lls. 

W S .\1' ''•■nil! -k. MirkcU. 
Si*.-: .:ady. 

Wil: ■ -i ■:.. .larloa Brewer, 

Pavii U tie. J.'lm Peyton. 

• • • 

The wedding of Mi.«*s Wilhelmina 
Bupl-'V. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
CJeorge Ruplcy, and Herb.-rt Porter 
<■a^r(>v^ of Detroit, will take place Tues- 
day evening at the Rupley home at 313 
We:st Third street. Only the old fam- 
II y friends and a few of the young 
Wjoiety s«n will be present for the cere- 
mony. The service will be read by Rev. 
T. H. Cleland. Miss Rupley will have 
as her maid of honor her sister. Miss 
Barbara Ftupley. and Elmer Whyte will 
be Mr. Carrow's attendant Mr. Car- 
row ajid his bride will leave for a yed- 
dlng trip and after <>tober 1. they will 
l>e at home at the F'alm in Detroit. 
• • • 

The board of nian.igers of th*-' Mat- 
inee Musicale have been working faith- 
fully during the past few weeks and the 
etHlsts" concerts which are to be held 
next year have received mu.;h atten- 
tion. The members of the hoard are 
pleased to announce that the first 
artist recital will be given in October 
by the Knelsel quartet. These artiste 
v/ere heard here last year and th^i en- which th-^y awakened in ^11 
their hearers assure f<)r them a cor- 
dial reception in the fail The mem- 

bers of the socli ty will be especially i Mr. and Mrs. William H. Johnston of 
Interested in the announcement. Robbinsdale. Minn., and Horatio S. 

• • • I Newell of this city. The wedding will 

Mr. and Mrs. l-'rederlck Le« Gllt>ert [ take place Wednesday evening of next 
have as their gui sits. Miss Alice Brown week at the First Congregational 
of Bay City. H rbert Porter Carrow ! church of Robbinsdale. Mr. Newell 

of Detroit and AUan Lovejoy of Janes- 

ville. Wis. 

1 * • ' 

I Mr. and Mrs. i. F. Burg and little 

son left today for thyir summer cot- 
I tage at Fond du I*ic whei'e they will 
(Spend the summer. 

j • • • 

1 Mrs. W. W. Hillson entertained at 

and his bride will be at home In DU' 

• • • 

Mrs. John Flood and Mrs. John 
Walsh left during the week for a visit 
with Mrs. V. M. Grady of Winnipeg. 

• • • 

Mrs. John R. Henderson and son re- 
turned the first of the week fiom an 

I luncheon yesterd ly In honor of Miss i extended W«»tern trip. 

Bamiister of Chattanooga at her homj, 

' 1531 East First »• reet. 

• • • 

I Mr. and Mrs. S O. Knox of 1511 East 
First street have as their guest, their 
daughter, Mrs. Andrew L*. Kreutaer of 

i Wausau, Wis. 

I f • • 

j Last evening tl e pupils of Mrs. H. S. 

I Clothier appeare. In a recital at 
the Spalding at vhich a large number 
of friends of th » teacher and pupils 
were present ami greatly enjoyed the 
program presented. Those who ap- 

1 pewred on the pi ogranx were Mis.'*e3 
JoaepJiine North in^jre, Maude Ma.ttl- 
son, Katheryn Joyce, Ella Ganbol, Miaa 

• • • 
Mrs. A. M. Olson and son, William 

McKinley Olson, spent the Fourth at 

the Cities. 

• * • 

Miss Grace Scribner and Miss Flora 
Caulkins left the first of the week for 
Denver, to attend the Epworth league 
convention held in that city. 

* • • 

Mrs. E S. Smith and daughters of 
Lester Park left Monday for a month's 
visit at Cleveland. 

♦ • ♦ 

Mrs. D. A. Blakenuy and children are 
visiting friends at Tlilef River Falls. 

Pressnel. Clothier, and Velna Heim- I Mrs. J. W. Hilllard and daughter left 
bach; Mrs. M Lxwell. and Messns. | juring Um week for a short vlsU at 
G.-orge B. Qerma i. W. H. Hancock. Jr.. jjt Paul 
, Frank A. Maxv ell. iVIJitchell Ford " • • « 

Jamar. Jr., Clart nee H. Dunning and ^rs. Richard Whiteside left Wednes- 
Norman D. MoLi od. <iay for a visit at San Francisco. 

The Ceclllan .s« clety will meet Mon- 
day morning at 10 o'clock with Miss 
jMary Morris of : 232 East B^irat street. 
! Morris Is t i charge of tlie pro- 
t gram. 

• • * 

' The Young Laoles' Card club will be 
' entertained Monuay afternoon by Miss 
j Edith Davidson i-t her home, 1527 East 
Superior street. 

* .* * 

Mrs. A. C. W.lss and 
.Monday evening for a ten days 
at Redwood Fall i, Minn. 

* • * 
Mis.^ Wedmark is visiting friends at 


* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W, S. Stratton and son 
of Minneapolis are the guests of Mr. 

and Mrs. E. S. Kadcliffe of Park Point. 

* « • 

Misses May and Helen O'Haarn. who 

were the guests of their sister, Mrs. 

Jack Maginnis of East Second strool, 

. returned the first of the week to their 

i children left 1 home at Albuauequo, N. M. 

ten days' visit • « • 

Mr. and Mrs. <*. W. Pearson of Kan- 
sas City, wlio were the guests of their 
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Suffel left .^oii. A. C. Pearson of 1213 East Fourth 
Wednesday for a visit at the Portland ; street, returned to their home the first 
fair, Yello^wstone Park and Seattle. I ,j£ ^ho week 

♦ • • I ' • * • 

Mr. and Mrs. John Millen have as' During the week Mr. and Mrs. Alex- 
iheir guestij, Hoi. George E. Gillan of ^nder i-njmmiiigs issued invitations for 
Niies. Mich., and Dr. ^ A. Lacy of; the wedding reception of their 

daughter. Mae Agnes Cummint;* 

and Ciai^-nce Erskine Parsons to tah..- 

; place Tuesday evening, July 18, at their 

Yale. Mich. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. L. Wa.s iburn. Wish Genevieve 

Washburn and .Jiac Washburn re- , home, 623 West Second street. Tho 

turned the first if the week from the ^vedding service will be real Immedl- 


• • « Kathcrini Ensign has as her 
guest. Miss Eliza jeth Payne of Athens, 


• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. A. D McRae, 

ately before the reception which will 
be held from 8 to 10. 

• • • 

The wedding of Miss Josephine F. 

Cook of Dcs Moine.s, la., formerly of 

this city and Dr. Charles D. Finley of 

Miss Atlantic. la., took pla-e Monday at 

Edith David.son rnd Miss Calla Blanch the home of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Men- 

spent the Fourth at the Davidson-Mc 

Rae farm at Kii iberly 

* • • 

denhall of 1;)25 West Third street. The 
[service was read by Rev. J. W. Robin- 
son. The bride was attended by two 
Mrs. James A. Butchart, Mrs. C. A. little fiower girls. Ruth and Virginia 

returned Wallin. A wedding breakfast was 

at served and In the afternoon Dr. and 

Mr.s. Finley left for a wedding trip and 

will later go to Atlantic, Iowa, where 

Wright and Mt.^* Butchart 
Wednesday from a week's visit 

Mr. and Mrs. fohn Panton have as they will be at home, 
their guests Mr. and Mr.^. Edward C. | • • • 

'■'?:> >r of New \ >rk city. ] The wedding of Miss Margaret Marie 

Fitzgerald of South Flange. Wis., and 
as Kay W. Butchart of this city, took 

Mr. and Mrs. 

• * 
E. House 


'.!i Mr guests dui Ing the week, C. H. place Monday afteniot^n at Superior. 
'House and A. L House of San Fran- j The wedding .service was read at 4 
I Cisco. ; o'clock and Mrs. W. W. Butchart of 

I «. • • tills city entertained the bridal party 

i Mrs. C. E. R chardson and little at dinner that evening. Mr. and Mrs. 
i daughter of Washuiglon. D. C. and Butchart left later for a lake trip. 
[Mrs. H. N. Chaibourn of Minneapolis They will be at home In Dulu^th. 
are the guests <f Mrs. A. L. Agatin • • • 

of 1317 East Sec( nd street. Announcements have been received 

- * • In the city from Mre. A. M. Breneman 
Mrs J. A. Watterworth left the first of the marriage of her daughter. Miss 

of th-^ week for a two weeks' visit at" Maud Marian Breneman and John 
Minneapolis. ! Wtsly Bayly of this city. The wed- 

* ♦ • ■ ding took place at the home of tho 

Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kennedy of hrlde's motlier at Lancaster. Pcnn. Mr. 
Ltister Park aro entertaining Dr. and 
Mrs. W. H. Evei hard of Minneapolis. 

•• • •. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. F. M. Custance have ^ 

as their guest di ring the summer Miss j^ visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs 
Fannie Custance of Birmingham. Eng- j^ ^ Ostergren of Lester Park. 
,land. • • • 

- ♦ * ' Mr. and Mrs Frank Spurbeck of 1427 Ethel Dn sser was the guest of ^ast Fi>urth street, have returned from 

honor at a cha-ming affair Wednes- ^n Eastern trip. 

day at which Ms. M. W. Turner was, • • • 

I h.)3tea3 at her h )me on East Superior , Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Welch of 414 
i street. The roo ns were most attract- i second avenue west had as their guests 
' ively decorated i t re^l hearts and mar- over the Fourth Mrs. Carolyn Weston 
I gueritcs and a handle shower for Miss of St. Paul and J. R. Welch of St. 
i Dresser was the feature of the after- \ jamea. Minn 

and Mrs. 
i city. 

Bayly are at home in this 

Mrs. Harvey B. Gardner of St. Paul 

1 noon. The guests were 

■ Harry Hill, 
! W. H Hoyt, 
I V. L Bean. 
: Barrett, 

J L CV;\wford, 
i H. L. Paddock. 
I N. F. Hugo. 
1 William McMull-n. 
j T. M. Pugh. 
; Misses — 

Isabel Meads. 

Anna Ohristianr-on 

Frank Hibbing, 
William O'Connor, 
H. L. Dresser. 
Gt^H^rge H. Ebert, 
G A. Fader. 
V. W. Kugler, 

Ethel McMulltn, 

• • • 

Miss Alice EJagle of 413 East Second 
street .spent the Fourth in Minneapolis 
the guest of Mrs. B. F. Hartzell. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hlrsch of 629 Ea.^t 
Fifth street are entertaining &Irs. 
Hirac^h's mother, Mrs. A. Reel of Mil- 
waukee, Wis. 

• • • 

Miss Louella Murphy, Secerance 
and Miss Whitney left during the week 
for the Portland fair. They will also 

Mr. and Mrs. IS. F. Barker returned! take the Alaska trip, 
during the week fp>m tiielr wedding j • • • 

trip and are at i ome on Park Point. I Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lynch. Jr.. of 
» • • i White Bear Lake, are the guests of Mr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hayns of Port and Mra Frank Lynch of West Du- 
Arlhur are the quests of Mrs. C H. luth. 

Stang of 317 Eas First street, and Mr, 
and Mrs. J. R. Rvm of West Duiuth. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Eckman of tho 
West end are visiting at Mankato, 
and i Minn., for a week. 




always a 

Once a patron 
patron fV)r our Scalp 
treatments, they're the 
l)*'st the city an'ords. glv- 
-n by our .skilled attend- 
ants tb*^'y are as good aa 
any tonic. strengthenin« 
the roots of the hair and 
keepiner the scalp iu 
splendid condition 


Both F*liones. 



I Mrs. P. T. Bailey of West Duiuth re- 
, turned the first of the w eek from a 
1 short visit at MlnneaooUs. 

Mr. and Mis JuUus Collat 
daughter of Gra id Rapids. Mich., are 
the guests of I4r. and Mrs. H. J. 
Hirs-h of 6^9 East First street. 

* • • 

Miss Mc Bride returned W«»{ineaday j • • • 

from a short visit at the Twiii Cities. The Gopher Social club entertained 

• • • I at a most enjoyable launch party Tues- 
Mr. and Mrs. 0. X. McDowell of 213 j <lay- Tlie party went to Fond du Lac 

West Third stret I have as their guests on the Minneopa and the outing was 
Miss Elizabeth killer and Stephen greatly enjoyed In spite of the weather. 

The chaperones were Mrs. C. o. Nelson 
and Mrs. W. H. Leonard. Those pres- 
ent were: 

wedding trip and are at home at West 

Mr. and Mrft. Tf Olson of West Du- 
iuth had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. 
O. T. Strand of Fkribault. Miun. 

Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Pursell of Du- 
iuth Heights Entertained at cards last 
Saturday evening in honor of Mrs. P. 
I*j'ette of Ba^)tl8»|i River. Five hun- 
dred was played and tho prizes were 
taken by Mr.s, Pjr,^>ite. Mrs. Donaldson. 
F. E. Alams and; E. Frltzeen. Those 
present were; 
Messrs. and Maadames— 
F. B. Adams. William Pennell, 

Willlitm Donaldson T. fci Johnson, 
E. A. Caj-n)il. Mr. E. F'ritzeen. 

• • « 

Miss Anna Cashin of West Duiuth 
returned the first of the week from a 
short visk at Deerwood. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Schulta of Green 
Bay are spending their honeymoon at 
West Duiuth. the guests of Mr. 
Schulta'a sisters. Mrs. A. R. Armstrong 
and Mrs. F. H. Armstrong. 

• • • 

Mra Mary Hicks Shaw, a returned 
missionary from China, who was the 
guest of her sister. Mrs. F. A. Jamison 
of West Duiuth. left today for the 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Duncan McLean ot 
West Dulutli left Thursday evening 
for a visit at Owen Sound. Out. 
« • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Oeoige Shannon of 
West Duiuth were pleasantly surprised 
Wednesday evening by a number of 
friends at their home. The evening 
was a most delightful one. 

• « « 

Mrs. George Hunter arrived 
Wednesday from Royalton, Minn., and 
will make her home at West Duiuth. 

• • • 

Mrs. E. J. Whitson of Sandwich, 
111., is the guest of her niece, Mrs. 
H. H. Phelps of West Duiuth. 

• • • 

MI.SS Hilda Brecken of Grand Ma- 
rals was the guest during the week of 

Mrs. Brotlierton of West Duiuth. 

• • ♦ Althea Butters of Thomson 
was the guest of friends at West Du- 
iuth over the F\)urth. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. George Maghan of 
West Duiuth .had as their gue.sts dur- 
ing the week. Mrs. W. K. Wilson and 
children of Brainerd. 

• * * 

Miss Effie May Brigham. daughter 
of Mr. and ^rs. A. J. Brigham, and 
Burt E. Lachn^r were married Mon- 
day evening ai. thfe home of the bride's 
parents. 2oQl "Wfest Superior street. 
The .service waa^ead at 9 o'clock by 
Rev. John Caflaitan. The bride was at- 
tended by Miss Millie Rasmussen of 
St. Paul and the best man was Walter 
Borgen. An informal reception fol- 
lowed the ceremj»ny. Mr. and Mrs. 
Lachner will t>e ai home at 2019 West 

First street. < 

• • • 

Miss Marlon Aiten has g<ane to Bay 
Lake for a few weeks' outing. 

• . • ♦ 

Mrs. E. L. Fisher and children have 
gone to Bay Lake to spend tlie sum- 

• • • 

The wedding of Miss Irene Silber- 
steln, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ber- 
nard Silbcrsteln, and Lionel Traub- 
maiin, will t;ike place Tuesday after- 
noon of next weok at tho Silberstein 
home, at 31 West Second street. The 
wedding service will be road at 6 
o'clock by Dr. Mendel Silber. The 
bride will be attended by her sister. 
Miss Elsie Sill>e.-3tein, and the best 
man will be FAlward Silberstein. In 
the evening, from 8 to 10 o'clock, a 
wedding reoeptlon will be held, and 
later Mr. Traubmann and his bride 
will leave for an Haatern wedding trip. 
They will bp av hpmo upon their re- 
turn in thl» city. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Silberstein en- 
tertained alt dinner last evening in 
honor of Miss ."Silberstein and Lionel 
Traubmann. Covers wore laid for 


• • • 

The wedding of Miss Lillian Abra- 
hainaon. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. 
Abrahamson, and Jacob Lester Hlrsh, 
will take place Tuesday evening at 5 
o'clock, at the St. Louis hotel. After 
the ceremony and reception Mr. Hlr.^h 
and his bride will leave for a wedding 
trip and v\ill later be at homo at 
Fergus Falls. 

• • • 

Circle No. 5 of St. Paul's Episcopal 
church will ntt^et Monday aft. rnoon, at 
2 o'clock, with Mrs. H. B. M<Konny of 
Twenty- third street. Park Point. 

• • • 

Carl Lonegren has gone for a 
month's camping trip to Wisconsin. 

• « • 

Miss Millie Baker will leave next 
Friday for New York, where she will 
Join the Lew Field's forces and sing 
in musical corned^ In New York next 


• • • 

The wedding of Miss Myrtle Ballan- 
tyne of Mlnneai)Oli.s and Clarence S. 
Nixon of this city took place Monday 
evening, at the honifl of tho bride's 
mother at Minneapcdls. The service 
was rtad by Rev. L. T. Guild. Mr. and 
Mrs. Nixon left for a wedding trip, 
ajid will come to Duiuth, wliere they 

will be at home. 

• • • 

John Drannen of 1228 West Superior 
street, last evening, ga^re a reception 
iuid dance at Ceiitral hall. In honor of 
his daughter, who wa.s married to 
William S. Mllner. Friday, June 30. 
The marriage was kept secret for a 
few days, even from Uie parents, and 
the ajinouncement of It was consider- 
ably in the nature of a surprise to the 
friends of the couple. In the neigh- 
borhood of 100 people were present at 
last night's affair, which was a fine 

success in eveo' way. 

• * • 

Mrs. George Mason and child ot 
Port Arthur are the guests of Mrs. 
W. B. Logan of 419 Seventh avenue 


• • • 

Mrs. Hanah Ezard and Mrs. John 
Cameron of Duiuth are visiting Mrs. 
Ezard's daughter. Mrs. E. J. McCue of 


• • • 

Mrs. Stanley W. Hlgglns of 418 

Eighth avenue west returned during 

the week from a visit at Cleveland and 


« • • 

Mrs. Nellie M. French and family of 
4031 West Third street left yesterday 

for Blanch Lake, where they will spend 
the summer. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Goodman of 1927 
West Third street left during the week 

for a visit at the Portland fair. 

* * « 

Miss Julia Goodell of Jacksonville, 
formerly of Duiuth, is visiting friends 
In this city. 

• • • 

Miss L>aura Mathews of Fargo Is the 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Stewart 
of Park Point. 

• • • 

Mrs. Nicholas Knebel. Mrs. John 
Schneider and Mrs. Konzum of St. 
Paul were the guests for a week of 
Mr. and Mrs. John Oakes of 512 East 
Seventh street. 

• • « 

The wedding of Miss Agnes Kamln- 
skl and Lawrence W. Ignasiak will 
take plaoe Wednesday of next week at 
the Polish church on East Fourth 
street. The service will be read at 10 

o'clock and in the evening a reception 
will be held at Odd Fellows' hall in 

lionor of Mr. Ignasiak and his bride. 

• • * 

Mrs. Gilbert Carey of West Duiuth 
has returned from a short visit at 

• « • 

Mrs. J. Jensen and children of St. 
Paul are the guests of Mr. "and Mrs. 
George M. Jeiisen of the West end. 

« « • 

Miss Stella Lumbard and Miss Emma 
Tegiey of Grand Forks. N. D.. are the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Lum- 
bard of Duiuth Heights. 
« * • 

John Gonska and family returned 
last evening from Deerwood, where 
they have been spending a three days' 


• • « 

Mrs. John Llljengren and Mrs. A. 
M. Olson of 1403 West First street have 
gone for a week's visit at the Twin 


Trudle ot Minnc Lpolis 

Mr and Mrs. G. H. Nichols and son 
of the Bostwlck fiats, left the first of 
the week for ;. visit at Le Seuer, 


• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. J Stort'y. who were the 
guinjts of Mr at d Mrs. J. R Cobham 
of 4C2 West Fifili street, left the first i 
of the week for holr home at .St, Paul. 

• • • 

Miss Alice Mil s of BemidjI Is visit- 
ing her brother Henry Mills of the 

West End. 

* • • 

Mi3B Alice Lau en.schlager left during 
the week for a visit at the fair at 

Portland. Or. 

* • • 

Invitations have been received in 
this city for the weadlng of Miss 
Aaues Elizabeth Johnson, daughter of 

Litttan Johnson, 
F!dilh Leonard, 
Katherine Johnson. 
Eva Sliailer, 

Messrs — 
Alfred flwanstrom, 
Fklw.ird Hart. 
F'loyd Smith. 
Clyde Potts. 
Philip Tliorstad 

Florence Nelson, 
Wtnnifred Leonard 
Edttb Lundon. 
Nina Berg. 

Dougl;-i3 McCul- 

William Adams. 
F'rank Glover. 

Mrs. M. Jacoby and Miss Elizabeth 
Jacohy left during the week for a visit 

at Ntpigon. 

• • • 

Rev. and Mrs. H. W. Johnson of West 
Duiuth left Tuesday for a visit at 

Washington. D. C. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomaa Remfrey re- 
turned the first of tha week from tiieir 

A siaN OP BEAirrv is a joy forevei^. 


BrtnoT'sTin, Pltnin^s.Fre'-klet, I'utcbe*. K*ah, and SkUi 
vlUeaa<>ij Bad every hlemlUi 
on beauty, aiyl 
leftes detection. It 
tM kt X) I t^» *JiiX 
of 6f. yoj^^«..'ft.•ld la 

go t^^r;olf»8« Tr« 

tuiCo It to be #ur« 
It is pr-pperiy mada. 
AccHjif DO counter- 
feit of •Imllar 
name. It. L. A. 
8avr« \*x\ to a 
liiJy of ttiB hant- 
ton (a patient) . 
'A* you ladl<»» 
will us« them, 1 

Dursud s CrMDi' 
M the least hamiful of all tbe »kln preparnMooa." 
For eale by all PraggUM anU r*ncy Oood» l>e*l<»n 
IntheU. B.. Canarfaa. anlEurone. - k. „ 

RB0, T. HOPKINS. P.-at r. 37 Great Jonai 8t^ H «. 

By D. H. Talmadge. 

(Copyright, 1905. by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 

It is to be stated at liie outset that en- 
vironment has little to do witli tlie mak- 
ing of a politician. A man is eltlier a 
politician or he is not. The matter of 
being in the game has nothing to do with 
it. Put him in a cositlun to watch tlie 
play, give him every opportunity to learn 
the process, if you please, but It will not 
make a politician of him unless he Is al- 
ready a politician. Politics is a science 
of instinct. Some people do not know 
this, and they are fed upon by those who 

Thomas Bushrod was a politician. He 
himself was not aware of the truth any 
more tlian were tlie other rc-sidt^nts of 
Clover Center. Neither was lie In the be- 
ginning aware of his antecedents. He had 
been brought to Clover Center by an olTi- 
cial of a certain city society, which makes 
a business of finding homes In the less 
congested districts tor unfortunate cliil- 
dron, and liad buon adopted by Samuel 
Bushrod, deader in general merclumdise. 
His own name had been lost iu some mys- 
tery. Ho did not care particularly about 
this. A name Is notliing more tlian a 
convenience for purpose of identification, 
and during the seventeon years of his life 
in the Bushrod home ills identity liad be- 
come eslablislied firmly enough. He was 
happy. Tlie simple existence of tlio vil- 
lage satidftad Ixim. He more than Justi- 
fied the hopes and realized none of the 
apprehensions of the good man and wo- 
man wiu) had taken him to their child- 
les.g hearts. 

When he was 21 years old he went into 
politics actively. Ho could not explain 
why. No one had urged lilm to do so. 
He announced himself in a matter of fact 
way OS a candidate for the office of town 
clerk. He was elected. Two years later 
he went Into a fight for the ofTice of coun- 
ty recorder. Ho won tho flglit. But even 
with tills -showine his talent was not 
fully recognized. Recognition requires 
understanding, and the understanding of 
the political leaders In Clover county 
wa.s limited to their own notion ot things, 
which was not, owing to natural reasons, 
very much of a notion. It lacked the real 

Afterwards, when he had declined a 
renomlnatlon to the recordership, and 
had l)een elected to tlie chairmanshlo of 
the county central committee of liis party, 
they began to realize haally that he was 
sometlilng more than an accident. Every 
new power in politics is regarded as an 
accident until proof is forthcoming to the 

In a way they wore proud of the bov. 
Tliey wagged their heads wisely and pro- 
phf^sied that some day ho would be a 
politician— if he didn't slop over. They 
could see that he had the right stuff in 
lilm ail right. He was a nUKlity smart 
voung cluu). But had anyone told tliem 
that at tliat minute he held the partv 
vote of Clover county in tlie palm of his 
hand they would liave laughed scornfully. 
Had anyone told tliem that ho was to be 
tho go%ernor of the state, and a )K>wer 
to be reckoned with In national affairs, 
thoy would not liave laughed scornfully 
or otherwise, for temporary paralvsls 
would have prevented. Yet such was to 
be hl^ future. 

Now. It IS understood, of course, that 
there are many methods of gaining a po- 
litical end. and that oftentimes tlie 
method wliicli is upon the surface is not 
the method whlcli Is accomplishing tlie 
purpose. Things political, under intelli- 
gent direction, are less what they seem 
than some other thing.-). Which state- 
ment may be substantiated. 

Had Thoma-s Bushrod shared the con- 
fidence of hU party associates in the ap- 
parent apathy of tlie opposition during 
the campaign of of 18S-, results would 
have been vastly different from wliat 
they were. A man would liave be«n sent 
to the legislature from Clover county 
who would have voted accordincr to tlie 
dictates of certain .selfish gentlemen interests were endaii;;ered by a 
proposition to establish a railway cum- 
mls.sion in the .-jtate. gentlemen 
voiced no protast against the proposition. 
They were too shrewd for that. They 
!»lmply lined their pockets with money 
and went forth like humble missionaries 
into the lilKhways and byways. And it 
was not a great while until they knew 
pretty well the lay of the land. Carefully, 
county hy county, they convassed tbe 
«»tate. ."searching for local prtjudice and 
working upon it. seeking out moral weak- 
ness and pa.i»derlng to it. saying nothing 
as to the real Issue at stake, piacina: a 
dollar or a hundred dollars here and 
there, sparing no effort to defeat those 
legislative candidates who h;id succeeded 
of nomination desijlte the dftvicos era- 
ployed to prevent. 

The thing narrowed down presently to 
one county, and that county was Clover. 
There, among unsuspecting country folk, 
some of whom dL> not know of It t" tlds 
day. the great battle centered. It was 
a greit battle though a silent one. No 
red fire was liurned. no brass Ijands 
brayed, no spellbinders plied their gentle 

The county had for twenty years voted 
with the party to which Thomas Bushrod 
belonged. It was considered safe— Im- 
pregnible. Its citizens-hip was of a high 
order of Intelligence and of a high stan- 
dard of morality. It would have been 
all a man's life was worth to attempt to 
buv votes there. The very suggestion of 
bribery would have been ridiculous. 
Nevertheless Thomas Bushrod scented 
danger. He said nothing. He made no 
one his confident, even when su.splcion 
had become conviction. Possibly he rea- 
soned that an enemy tiorking in fanclf<J 
security is more essily repulsed than an 
enemv long n^.^ged and i>estered. It 
would have- been difficult for him to 
verify lj>, .suspicions .satisfactorily. The 
eneniy was wily as the proveriiial ser- 
PQr.t— the proverbial s«rpent, mind you; 
the ordinary species is not wily. The 
enemy would not have been caught by a 
general alarm. The enemy would have 
a-ssumed an attitude of Injured Innocence, 
and the young chairman would have been 
Inughed at for putting up a bugaboo. It 
is not good for a political party to have 
its chosen leader laughed at; 

Frankly, the game Sn extremely 
clever one. An organized body of smooth 
voung men were In the county, going 
from house to house In the gui.=!e of agents 
for a general supply corporation of a 
certain city. Their propo.sition was 
practically Irre.iistlble. They showed a of everyday essentials for the 
hold-sugar, tea, coffee, dried fruit, dress 
good-i .shoes and a hundred and one other 

articles, and the farmer was immediately 
and powerfully moved, for the prices were 
less than half those he had been accus- 
tomed to paying, even to the big cata- 
logue houses. Hf was eager to see the 
contract under which these goods could 
be obtained at these prices. The contr;ict 
was forthcoming. It required merely that 
he agree to pay tlie freight charges west 
of a certain longitudinal line— a mere b;\g- 
atelle compared with the freight charges 
from tlie city to that line; tliat he agree 
to buy all his supplies for at least one 
month, or till after election, from tho 
corporation; and that he agrees to vote 
against any candidate for office, resrard- 
less of party, who was opposed to a par- 
cels post system. 

Tiien, with the contract signed and In 
his pocket, the agent blandly infurmed 
him that the candidate whom Thomas 
Bushrod was pushing for the lo^lslature 
was ii.n avowed opponent of the parcels 
post system, which was true, ajid moved 
on to the next farm. 

It was high-handed work— bribery, pure 
and unadulterated. But what could be 
done about it? 

Thomas Bushrod lost a night or two of 
sleep In puzzling over the problem. 
he quite forgot to keep an appointment 
wiitli a certain brown-eyed girl who had 
not long before, to his Infinite joy, prom- 
ised to be his wife. It was not a very 
funny week for Thomas Bushrod. He fiesli, and dark circlt^s appeared 
under his eyets, tlie trademark of worry 
the civilized world around. I'ltlmatoly 
he knotted his fists and ground his teeth, 
whl(ii boded desperation. 

And then It was that he unlocked a 
drawer in his desk and took therefrom a 
letter bearing tho city postmark a few 
days old. He had read the letter many 
tlme^ since its recelps— had tried to an- 
swer It, but could not, having no thought 
which seemed suitable. But now the 
thoufiht had como. 

He plunged his pen into the Ink and 

wrote rapidly, addressing the letter to ft 
somewhat famous minister of the gospM 
in the city, and beginning: '"The ring ono» 

worn by the woman " He paused, 

biting his lip. and tore the sheet Into 
fragments. "Then ho began again. "The 
ring my poor mother gave you for mo 
has been received. I am glad she died la 
peace. For your kindness to her, and 
tor the information which you gave me 
at her strange request, I am grateful, 
though inexpressibly saddened. My 
mother was deceived. She was as much 
a wife in the purity of her heart when I 

was But let that pass. You, sir, 

know her history, and you know tho 
lilstory of my father. Will you take to 
ray father a meissage froxn me? Tell him 
that his son. who resembles him (I Judp« 
from the portraits in the magazines and 
from the cartoons in the daily pa;>?rs) aa 
the young maple resembles tlie old. sends 
liim distant greeting; tell him that his son 
requests that the effort now being made 
to carry Clover county at the coming 
election in the Interest of the railroads 
against the Interests of the people be dis- 
continued; tell him that hia son has dis- 
covered the contemptible scheme of brib- 
ery at present In operation here, but, 
though moved by the highest sense of 
Justice and honor, or. the capacity for 
which was given him by his mother, now and disgraced, he Is powerless to 
convince the people of the real animus of 
this sciieme; tell him that his son's per- 
sonal interests are at stake, and let us 
see whether or not he will put the greed 
and avixrice of his trite of misnomered 
patriots before these interests of his own 
blood. That is all. sir. The struggle we 
are making here Is very near to my 
hf^art. It is a struggle for tho weal of 
tlie many. I feci sure that you will do 
this. You alone can do it. A 'etter from 
me to him would be put aside for d lys. 
oven if it were not destroyed as tlie mes- 
sage of a crank. Were I to go to the 
city nothing would be gained, and I am 
needed here. Whatever Is done must be 
done v.iihin a few days." 

The letter ended abruptly. A grim 
smile was upon his face as he sl«ned his 
name. Possibly there was in it a sug- 
gestion of cunning. 

Five days later he received a brief 
toll-gram. He glanced at it and sighed 
relievedly. The telegram said: "Work- 
er.s withdrawn from Clovtr county." It 
was not signed. But he knew the S'ource, 
and to tills source— a great politician in 
the councils of the corporate interests- 
he wired thi.s mandate: 'Deceived must 
be told truth by deceivers." Presently 
came the answer: "it sh.ill Ije done." 

It was done. So far as that slate and 
that campaign was concerned, the clever 
little scheme was knocked into a cjcked 
liat. Only a rather vague story remained 
of a great commercial idea wliicli had 
died In the borniiig. And Iionest. sincere 
patriots in CIo\'cr county actually wept! 

The campaign went on— was finished. 
The railway commis-sion was established, 
tlie bill passed the lower house by one 

'Our vote," said Thomas Bushrod 
gravely to the brown-eyed girl, and slie 
looked up Into his worn face with loving 
pride. He fumbled in his pocket, bring- 
ing forth a slender, old-fashioned gold 
ring. "It w;\s— It was my mother's." he 
explained brokenly. "I would like to have 
you wear it. dear." And wiieii she had 
placed tho circlet upon her finger he rev- 
erently lifted her hand and pressed it to 
his lips. 

Then, suddenly, he drew himself up and 
laughed. "By the fruit of his sin shall 
he be made sorrowful!" he exclaimed. 
raising ills hand. "It Is time for the peo- 
ple—the people of this state to have a 
governor. I " 

The brown eyes were filled with wonder 
and something of alarm. 

"Never mind my enigmas," he 
said softly, putting his arm about her 
and drawing a long breath. "Some day 
you'll understand. For the present this— 
tills is enouiili." 


THey Were tKe Only ¥^Q€%di of a^. Man 
Who F'Asiea F^or F'orty-el^Ht J^Wky^. 

J. Austin Shaw of Borough park, Brook- 
lyn has satisfied himself by actual ex- 
periment that a man can live at least 
forty-five days on notliing but air and 
water, says the New York Telegram. 
He lias proved, too, liiat one can do liard 
work and sleep well on this apparently 

unsubstantial diet— at least, he has done 
it. Mr. Shaw carried on his "experi- 
ment" from April 9 to May 24. 

In all that time Mr. Shaw worked from 
twelve to eigiiteeii hours a day. and at the 
end of his forly-five days without food, 
instead of being weakened and emaciated, 
was. if anytiiing. stronger and iiealihier 
than when he began to go without food. 
Tlie explanation of tliis swlonishing result 
lies largely in the fact that he had trained 
carefully and scientifically lor three years 
in the seldom voluntarily practiced art of 

Mr. Sliaw was asked last night how he 
accounted for the fact that forly-five 
days on water liad left him sound and 
strong, while professional f asters were 
generally fearfully emaciated. 

"Fri'sli air is tlie secret," lie said. "You 
may say 1 lived during the last six weeks 
on uir. I gave up toffee and meat and 
breakfast three years ago. 1 never take 
anything but a glass of water before 
noon. 1 never drink witli my meals. 

"As to my fast, 1 began witli three 
days' abstinence at a tinu'. wiUi two 
we.elis between fasts Gradually I lengili- 
eiied the time t f going without food to 
ten days, untii recently I found I could go 
lorty-flve days without eating without tlie 
least discomfort. 1 liave no doubt I could 
have gone on for fifty days or more, but 
1 thought it better not to make the test 
loo hard. 

"1 mean to live to be 100 years old, and 
think 1 am on the right track. There is 
no reason we should not all live to be 

'The first two days of my fast were a 
little hard, but afte- that It was easy. I 
sometimes drank a littl« weak lemonade 
and once in a week or so a glass of un- 
fermented grape juice. The rest of my 
diet consisted of water, both hot and 

"Temptations to break it? They did 
not amount to much. It wasn t tho 
easiest thing In the world to carve for 
my family when we had a particularly 
good Sunday dinner, but I did not really 
feel the need of food. 

"This brings me to the most Important 
point of ail. I had absolute confidence 
In myself, and knew I was not In any 
danger. A doctor examined me every 
day. My pulse was normal, at 60, and 
never went above 72 when I sprinted for 
a train. Each day I received a letter 
of encouragement and advice from Has- 
kell. My wife helped me, too. by her 
faith. The mind plays a big role In 
health fasting. Faith and fresh air are 
the two lmi)ortatit elements. 

"I took my usual exercise and cold 
bath in the morning and worked each 
day in the city from 12 to 18 hours. My 
work keeps me out of doors much of tlie 

Mr. Shaw Intends to keep up hl.s period- 
ical fasting for tlie rest of his life and 
to adjure meat at all times and any food 
before noon. He Is connected with a 
weekly horticultural paper, and Is a man 
somewhat under 50 years. Three of his 
daughters are on the stage. One of them 
was a pajama girl In "The Liberty 
Belles." The youngest of tliem has for<j-w 

I sworn the hot birds and cold bottles 

I which are popularly supp'jsed to be tho 

! correct after-theater diet, and is almost 

I as ardent a vegetarian uoneater as tier 


Mr. Shaw cautions those who would 

I seek foodless health not to start in too 

i ambitiously. Three days is about all the 

I beginner can .stand. He himself looks 

I as fresh after his recent remarkable fast 

j as if lie just returned from an ideal 

vacation. He lost twenty-six pounds, a 

little more than ^lalf a pound a day, but 

there Is not a wrinkle to show It. He 

asserts that tliougli lie worked more than 

I usual, he did not at any time feel the 

least fatigued. He iloes not habitually 

use alcohol, n'lr is he a smoker, tliough 

lie was never a total abstainer. 

Round Trip Summer Tourist 

Rates Via "iheNorth- 

Western Line." 

Effective June 26. 'The Northwestern 
Line" will have on sale daily. Excur- 
sion tickets to Eastern points at very 
low rates as follows: 

Albany, N. Y., $27.50; Augusta, Me., 
$30.75; Bangor, Me., $33.00; Bellows 
Falls, Vt.. $2!J.OO; Bo.ston. Mass., $23.00; 
Fredericton, N. B., $3S.2o; Halifax. N. 
S., $42. CO; Hamilton. Ont.. $23.50. Hart- 
ford. Conn.. $29.00; Kingston. Ont., 
$26.ijr>; Lowell. Mass., $2^.00; Moncton, 
N. B., $37.50; Montreal, tjue.. $27.50; Og- 
densburg, N. Y.. $27.50; Ottawa. Ont., 
$26.i)5; Portland, Me., $29.00; Quebec, 
Que., $30.50; Saratoga, N. Y., $27.50; St. 
John, N. B.. $37.50; Toronto. Ont., $23.60; 
Utlca, N. Y".. $27.50; Watertown. N. Y., 
$27.60; Worcester. Mass., $29.00, and 
other Intermediate points at propor- 
tionate rates. Call at City Ticket 
Ofllce, 302 West Superior street, or wrlto 
City Ticket Agent. 

Buffalo, N. Y., and Return, 

On sale, July '(, S and 9, via "The 
North - Western Line," excursion 
tickets to Butti'lo and return, at $25.50. 
Final limit for return. Aug. 4th. 1906. 
City Ticket office. 302 West Superior 
I street, and Depot, foot Fifth avenue 

Chicas:© and Return 

t via Wisconsin Central railway $18 07. 
; Tickets on sale July 17th to 21st. goodJtO'' 
• return untii July 26th. Call upon or>j5.- 
j dress. Duiuth Passenger Offlc^ ^ Ly_ 
i ceum building. 

t'.'eneral Agent. 

The jr.erchanj. Vho advertises gives 
I you the sajD^ opportunities to secure 
; bargaliiR.that your neighbor has. Pub- 
I '•*^|fi' ^lUcillzes opportunity. Nowa- 
i '^3^ there ?s no re>ison for your not 
t^TiavIng heard about some special sale, 


you will have the very latest 
tiling in Wedding Invitations 
if vou order them from 

When Yeu Are Married 


323 W est Superior Street. 

We Want Your Business— Best Work and Service. 

Peachey ^ Lounsberry, Printers. 

ProvUcnM Bldg. — 4th Avenue West and Superior St. Both Phones. ' 

- — — ^ 

-.r^ — 

.w v -f^- 


i||||||I W I IIIIIIIMil l i ll lllll »l» 




THE DULUTH 'Evening herald: Saturday, july 8. 1905. 

^^ .V/rit^.ij^>:.^l >^: 

TUi amuiil Junior-.S»>nlor reception, 
■which WAS glvon Moiidxy evening at 
the Spalding, was tht^ impartunt event 
of the week among the yiuuger sj- 
ci- pie. The hall \\a.s Jeeorated 

III . . 'I.n-s '>f the twii Missels. re 1 
aU'l iji ly >i the graduut. s ,_ui 1 r.-l .1:1 i 
black for the entering class. The lights 
were all s.jrtly shaded In red and L:i 
Brosse plajf I a delightful iirogram of 

-s The thai>..ioi*?d wcr • 
. 1 Mns. ' '. A. Smith. Mr. and M;- -• 
W. Powell. Mr. and Mrs. a S. Itlch- 
ard.s. Mr. and Mrs. D. \V. .SLxkhig, Mr. 
and Mrs. Wale I'larke, 
A. F. M. I'ustauee and 
');. Aniatig those 

bers of the s<3ol 
Interested in the 

ty will be especially | Mr. 


« • • 

Mr. and Mr-s. .♦'rederlck Lee QlU>ert 
have as their gu. sis. Mlsa Alice Brown 
ot Bay City. H rbert Porter Carrow 
of Detroit and A; Ian Lovejoy of Janes- 
Mi:'. Wi.s. 

* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Burg and little 

and Mrs. William H. 



Mr. and Mrs. 

Mr. and Mr v 
preaent wer 

son K'ft today f >r thoir summer cot- 
tage at Fond du I^ac whero they 
sp. 11 1 the sumni' r. 

a • • 

Mio. W. W. unison entertalnetl at 
luncheon yesterd ly In honor of Miss 
Bannister of Chattanooga at her homj, 
1531 East First s'reet. 

Johnston of 

Uobbinsdale. Minn., and Horatio S. 

Newell of this city. The wedding will 

tako place Wednesday evening of next 

wv-ek at the First Congregational 

church of Uobbinsdale. Mr. Newell 

and his bride will be at home in Du- 


« « • J'^hn Flood and Mrs. John 
Walsh left during the week for a visit 

wedding trip and are at home at West 

Mr. and Mrft T? Olson of West Du- 
luth had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. 
<J. T. tjtrand uf Ffcrlbault. Minn. 

i.i I 


h M.ji'ti' 

... H ,- 


iw of Supor- 


i:v.l M 




Knox of 1511 East 
their guest, their 

iVndrew L«. Kreutzer of 





II : 


1 • 1 ; 


isK:' I)uil--y of 

l: tail, 

ugaret Ft : 
iJrti.o Staiilcs. 
Eva Randall. 
' •lilin Br')wn, 
'lana Phelps, 
.afiiy J'liics. 
.1 .-^.sio Ame-s. 

< i^! .e Richards, 
i'llsii Priid-i.n;, 
(h v- nir,rkl"V. 
K :'::i. I Kl -h ir 1- 

■<■ >!'. , 

; ircncj Pe.iler, 
; , dloiigh i»f du- 

1::,: ■•. 

< it;;r>id-' I|.> 'pri, 
MjiIh'I HerrliiL;! .n. 
Olive Colhrat;;. 
Lowney of 3us> r- 


Kelly of Sa- 



1 1 


1 l>S '.rUI)»^rt, 

IT. a S ilviri. 
l-ii Fh! •'• ■' 

r's'iivTl'. ', .-, 


i . 

E. 1. .«'heney, 

at. r\ tir. 

Clliuli.' l:^.s. 

H. JC I>ish. 
Arthur Kr -1 



Ft. II. 


i i i ! ' III i:, 


II ...1,..,., 

K i-tiii'-il>'. 







Itoliert Dunn, 

Reginald <.Iraham, 

Eut;''no Ilarblsoii, 



Janu's Roulh, 


William H.irri ^ in, 

Ray Ffnt.iti. 

riyde Prudden. 

Janie.s Ogle. 

S, Ma. Den t!d. 

« ranui.'T. 

JitHcph !.! .■ 

M'-t "^irUiy 


Harold I 'int. 

Kff ittT. 


Ruli.^rt Ja>"';i'-!e.fl. 

.^I i:ir:.-.'' Hrowti, 


!'). I: X ir' (■." in 

daughter, Mrs, 
Wausau, Wis. 

• • • evening tie pupils of Mrs. H 
• ; >ililer apiicare I In a .s.>ng recital 
the Spalding at .vhich a largo number 
>f fru-nils of th i t-acher ami pupils 
'.vei>j present and greatly enjoyed the 
program prcs'-n -d Those who ap- 

I pear.'d on the p ogram were Misses 
Joscjiiilne Norti more, Maude Ma.tti- 
-son, Ivatheryn J< yi e, Ella »ianbol, AIl.s.^ 
Pressnel, Clothi* r. and Velna Heim- 

:bac.h; Mrs. Maxwell, and Messrs. 
Gi.-orge B. Oermaa, W. H. Han-^ock. Jr., 

I Fra!;k A. Maxwell. MVtchell Ford 
latnar, Jr., Clar iice H. Duuuing and 
.V k:i: 1:1 D M. :. .1 

The t'ecitian s-ciety will meet Mon- 
day morning at 10 o'clock with MisS 
Mai-y Alorris of 1232 East First street. 
Miss Morris Is iu charge of tlie pro- 

•■ • • 

1 . V iMg La lle.s' Card club will be 
: uiiuod Mantay afternoon by Miss 
;. 1 ;h Davidson at her home, 1527 East 
■ :• street. 

• .• • 

All.-*. A. C. W -iss and children left 
Mail lav vening for a ten daya' visit 

ac ; i Falls, Minn. 

« • • 

Mr. and Mr.s. W. J. .Suffel left 
W"du- sday f'>r -j visit at the Portland 
fair, YelljwstonH Park and Seattle. 

will I with Mrs, V. M. Grady of Winnipeg. 
I * • « 

i Mrs. John R. Hender.s«">n ainl son re- 
lumed the first of tlie week fiom an 
extended Western trip. 

• • • 

Mrs. A. M. Olson and son, William 
MeKinley Olson. 8i>ent the Fourth at 

the T.vln Citiea. 

• • • 

Miss Grace Scrlbner and Miss Flora 
Caulklns left the first of the week furl 
Denver, to attend the Bpworth Itagua 
convention held In that city. 

• * • 

Mrs. E. S. Smith and daughters of 
Lester Park left Mond.iy for a month's 
visit at Cleveland. 

• « • 

Mrs. D, A. Blakentjy and children are 
visiting friends at Tlilef River Falls. 

Mrs. J. W. Hilliard and daughter left 

during tho week for a short visit at 

St. Paul. 

« • * 

Mrs. Richard Whitesid-^ left Wednes- 
day fur a visit at .San Francisco, 

* « • 

is visiting friends at 

Mlllen have as ! 

« « # 

^ Mr. and Mrs. John 

i I.; ■;!• g-J-'if.s, Hon. 
t Ni.-s, .Mi -li.. ail I 

Ya. •. -M. h. 

* • • 

I .M:-i J. L. Wasliburn, Genevieve 
' ^Va.shburn and Viae Washburn re- 
turned the tiist <f the week from the 


• • 

Miss Kithirini- Ensign has as her 
gu.Mt. Mlss Eli/ibelh Payne of Athen.**, 

I 'a. 

i» • • 

and Mrs. A. D McRae. Miss 
Davld.son md Miss Calla Blanch 
the Fourtl at the Davldson-Mc- 







t !: 

Mr :iii 
!•:. M .: 
bl ■ 
« '. 


i: '■• 

farm ac 

■ f ;-niai 
i; itilli •!! 

Th t . 
affair vva.s 
■ing i>f thi- Ui-ui;;.. 
.vere Mr. and Mv^. 
Mr. .md Mrs. \'i> 'or St 
Mk C: ].; DeWUt. Mt 
■. Mill"!-. .Mr. and Mrs 
Mr^ P. X .M 


.1 : 




t t.v 
.M III) 




in I 

1 1; 




Mrs. ' '. 



' j f V 

* • 

K. 1 liai l.son 

<i W. shlngton, 

ria Ibourn of 


'itinin ■.:' 

.\ , 



' "lark 0:' 


t.i liv ky. 

AlK-c Pcy 



' Sriiith. 

Irma Rte 

1 1 ! 

H' -1 

>i ■ . 

Eliz ifh'th 


JI. .-■,,■ 


>i 1. 


i-: 1.-^1 











L. ' . 



» 'i 


Mrs. W. H 

Misii Wed mark 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Stratton and son 
of Mlnneaiiolls are the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. E. S. Kadcliffe of Park Point. 

« • * 

Misses May and Helen O'Hearn, wh>) 
Wire the guests of their sister, Mrs. 
Jack Maginnis of East Second stroeL, 
returned the first of the week to their 
home at Albuquoque, N, M. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Pearson ot Kan- 
-sas City, who were the guests of their 
-son, A. C. Pearson of 1213 East Fourlii 
street, returned to their home the first 
of the Week. 

• • « 

During the week Mr. and Mrs. Alex- 

>rge E. Gillan ofiandor Cummings Issued Invitations for 

Dr. ^ A. Lacy of tho wedding reception of their 

daughter. Miss Mae Agnes Cummings 
and Clarence Ersklne Parsons to taUi* 
place Tuesday evening. July IS, at their 
home, 623 West Second street. Tho 
\.edding service will be real immedi- 
ately before the reception which will 
be held from 8 to 10. 

• • • 

Th9 wedding of MI.hs Josephine F. 
Cook of Des Molne.s. la., formerly of 
this city and Dr. Charles D. Flnley of; 
Atlantic, la., took pla-e Monday at , 
the home of Mr. and Mr*?. Warren Men- j 
d.Mihall of 11)25 West Third slnet. The i 
service was read by Rev. J. W. Robin- | 
?on. The bride was attended by two 
little fiowor girls, Ruth and Virginia 
Wallln. A wedding brt-akfast wa.s 
served and In the afternoon Dr. and 
Mr.s. Flnley left for a wedding trip and 
will later go to Atlantic. Iowa, where 
they will be at home. 

• • • 

The wedding of Miss Margaret Marie 
Fitzgerald of South Range, Wis., and 
Kay W. Butchari of this cPy. took 
place Monday aftermxm at Superior. 
The wedding servie.j was read at 4 
o'clock and Mrs. W. W. Butchart of 
tills city ent'Mtalned the bridal party 
at dinrier that evening. Mr. and Mrs. 
Butchart left later for a lake trip. 
They will be at home In Duluth 

• • • 

Announcements have been received 
tn the city from Mrs. A. M Breneman 
of the marriage of her daughter. Miss 
Maud Marian Breneman and J.>hn 
Wisly Bayly of this city. The wed- 
ding took place 
bride's mother at 
and Mrs. Bayly 


.# « • 

Mrs. Jamea A. Butchart. Mrs. C. A. 

Vright and Mi a Butchart returned 

Wednesd ly fron a week's Visit at 


HI • • 

and Mrs. John Panton have 
gUi'.st-< Mr. and Mr.s. Edward 



r .f N" ■ ^ jrk 

• • • 

uid Mrs. F. E. House had 

^'■1 st.s du! ing the week, C. 


A. L House of San Fran- 

and little 
D. C, and 


if Mrs. A. 
lid street. 

t « • 

orth left 
a L .\ o weeks' 

L. Agalin 

the first 
visit at 

Mr. and Mfs. E. J. Pur.sell of Du- 
luth Heights fiitertained at cards last 
.Saturday evetiing in honor of Mrs. P. 
Pyette of Baptlsni River. Five hun- 
dred was played and tho prizes were 
taken by Mrs^ Pyette, Mrs. Donaldson, 
F. E. Alam.-s and, E. Frltzeen. Those 
present were: 
Mossr.s. and Moadaines— 

F. E. Adamr^. William Pennell. 

Willl.i.m Doiicvjilson T. R Johnson. 

E. A. Carroll, Mr. E. Frilzeen. 

• • • 

Miss Anna Cashln of West Duluth 
returned the first of the week from a 
short visk at Deerwood. 

• • • 

1 Mr. and Mrs. Oscar .Schulta of Green 
I Bay are spending their honeymoon at 
I West Duluth. the guests of Mr. 

Schulta's sisters, Mrs. A. R. Armstrong 

and Mrs. F. H. Armstrong. 

• « * 

Mrs. Mary Hicks Shaw, a returned 
missionary from Chtnii. who waa the 
guest of her .sister. Mr.s. F. A. Jamison 
of West Duluth, left today for the 

• • • 

Mr. and Mr.s. Duncan McLean ot 
West Duluth left Thursday evening 
for a visit at Owen Sound, Oat. 
« • • 

Mr. and Mrs. George Shannon of 
West Duluth were pleasantly surprised 
Wednesday evening by a number of 
friends at their home. The evening 

was a most delightful one. 

• • • 

Mrs. George Hunter arrived 
Wednesday from Royalton, Minn., and 
will make her home at West Duluth. 

« • • 

Mrs. E. J. Whitson of Sandwich. 
III., Is the guest of her niece, Mrs. 
H. H. Phelps u£ West Duluth. 

• • • Hilda Brecken of Grand Ma- 
rals was the guest during the week of 

Mrs. Brotherton of West Duluth, 

• • * 

Miss Althea Butters of Thomson 
was the of friends at West Du- 
luth over the Fourth. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. George Maghan of 

West Duluth jiad as their gue.sts dur- 

! ing the week, Mrs. W. E. Wilson and 

children of Brainerd. 

• • • 

Miss Effie May Brlgham, daughter 
of Mr. and ajlrs. A. J. Brlgham, and 
Burt E. I.,achaer were married Mon- 
day evening ai the home of the bride's 
parents, 2eOi West Superior street. 
The service waajead at 9 o'clock by 
Rev. John Caflanan. The bride was at- 
tended by Miss Millie Rasmussen of 
St. Paul and (he best man was Walter 
Borgen. An Informal reception fol- 
lowed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. 
Lachner will te ai. home at 2019 West 

First street. .' 

• • • 

Miss Marlon Allen haa gvane to Bay 
Lake far a few %¥eeks' outing, 
*. * * 

Mrs. E. L. Fisher and children have 
gone to Bay Lake to si>end the sum- 

• • • 

Tlao wedding of Miss Irene Silber- 
steln, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ber- 
nard Sllb.rsleln, and Lionel Traub- 
munn. will t.ike place Tuosday after- 
noon of next week at tho Sllberstein 
home, at 31 West Second street. The 
wedding service will bo read at 6 
o'clock by Dr. Mendel Silber. The 
bride will be attended by her sister. 
Miss Elsie SiUK>.-3tein. and tho best 
man will be Edward Sllberstein. In 
the evening, from 8 to 10 o'clock, a 
wedding reception will be held, and 
later Mr. Traubmann and his bride 
will leave for an Eastern wedding trip. 
They will be ai homo upon their re- 
turn In this city. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Silberstoln en- 
tertained at dinner last evening In 
honor of Miss .Sllberstein and Lionel 
Traubmann. Covers were laid for 


• • • 

The wedding of Miss Lillian Abra- 
haniMon. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. 
Abrahamson, and Jacob Lester Hlrsh, 
will take place Tuesday evening at 5 
o'clock, at the St. I>iuls hotel. After 
the ceremony and reception Mr. 
and his bride will leave for a wedding 
trip and uiU later be at homo al 

Fergus Falls. 

• • • 

Circle No. $ of St. PauV.'^ Episcopal 

church will meet Monday aft* rnoon, at 

; 2 o'clock, with Mre H. B. McKenny of 

Twenty-third street, Park Point. 

for Blanch Lake, where they will spend 
the summer. 

* • • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Goodman of 1927 
West Third street left during the week 

for a visit at the Portland fair. 

* • « 

Miss Julia Goodeil of Jacksonville, 
formerly of Duluth, is visiting friends 
in this city. 

* « • 

Miss Laura Mathews of Fargo Is the 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Stewart 
of Park Point. 

* * * 

Mrs. Nicholas Knebel, Mrs. John 
Schneider and Mr.s. Konzum of St. 
Paul were the guests for a week of 
Mr. and Mrs. John Oakes of 512 East 
Seventh street. 

* • • 

The wedding of Miss Agnes Kamln- 
skl and Lawrence W. Ignaslak will 
take place Wednesday of next week at 
the Polish church on East Fourth 
street. The service will be read at 10 

o'clock and in the evening a reception ! wrote rapidly, addressing the letter to • 

of West Duluth 
short visit at 

will be held at Odd Fellows' hall in 
honor of Mr. Ignasiak and his bride. 

Mrs. Gilbert Carey 
has returned from a 

* « • 

Mrs. J. Jensen and children of St. 
Paul are the guests of Mr. 'and Mrs. 
George M. Jensen of the West end. 

* • ♦ 

Miss Stella Lumbard and Miss Emma 
Tegley of Grand Forks, N. D.. are tho 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. E, Lum- 
bard of Duluth Heights. 
« * « 

John Gonska and family returned 
last evening from Deerwood, where 
they have been spending a three days' 

* • • 

Mrs. John Llljengren and Mrs. A. 
M. Olaon of 1403 West First street have 
gone for a week's visit at tlxe Twin 


By D. H. Talmacl§:e. 

U' .\ Kennedy of 
entertaining Dr. and 
lard of Minneapolis. 

• •• 
, F. M. Custance have 
as their guest daring the summer Miss 
Fanni-' Cus'aiie' of Birmingham, Eng- 

at the home of 
L:\nca8ter, Penn. 
are at home in 



• • * 
C'arl L<inegren has 
month's camping trip to 

Mr. and .^l^^. 


I*'-.- (■■ i'. 


■ 1 t > • ^ -; ' f 
1 charniir 

was the guest of 
g affair Wednes- 

Paai Hale, 

J' 'iiit 

Jlupl y 






Carrow of LHHruit. 
day evening at th 
West Third .str> ' 
II V fri -iid.s an<l a 


.!. 1 H- . 
will take iiiact 
Iluidey h'lm.' 


111. . 



Mrs. • 
TU(-'s- j 
at 313 
aly tlie old fam- 
V of the young 
\ HI be present for the cero- 1 
service will l>o read by Rev. ' 
nd. Miss Ruploy will havo ' 
111 ii'i of honor her sister Mis.'? 

liv r \( I'ach Mrs. M. W. Turner was 
!• her tome on East Superior 
I'he rooms were most attract- 
ively decorated la red h*^arts and mar- 
gu,;ritea and a bundle .shower fir Miss 
Dresser was thi feature of the after- 
noon. The gu <t3 were: 

Darbara Rupley. and Elmer Whyte will 

be Mr. (arrow's 
row and bis lirlde 
cling tri;i n i ift 

l»e at hoiii ■ a I '!;• 

attendant Mr. Car- 
witl leave for a ysxl- 

:• '.-roher 1. they will 
I'l'.ax hi Detr.ilf. 


Harry Hill. 

\V. H Hoyt. 

V L Bean. 


J L CYawford 

H. L Paddock. 

N F. Hugo. 

William McMuUm, 

T M Pug 11 
Is. ibei Meads. 
.Miiia Christian *on. 

Kr.itik Ilibbing. 
William O'Connor, 
H. I J. Drosser. 
George H. Ebert, 
(} A. Kldt>r. 
V W. Kuglor, 

Ethel McMulltn, 



The h.Mpl "f rni'.'^',M< "•* •• ■ ^' •'.. 
I:;.-- .Ma:-;, i!-' hi, 

tully .iurihg the p.a.-^i ; .. .v,.-^^.., a:i<i itv. 
i:ntistii' contert.s uhirh are to be held I 
next > -ar luLve received much atten- 
tion. Th.: members of the hoard are ' 
I'l lo announce that the first! 

ti jital will be given in October' 


and Mrs. 
: the w et' 
1 are at 

irid Mr.s. 
are the 

E. F. Barker returned 
i from tiielr wedding 
Mxx}^ on Park Point. 
* • * 

"harles Hayns of Port 
guests of Mrs. C. H. 

Mrs Harvey B. Gardner of St. Paul 
Is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. 
K. A. ostergren of Lester Park. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Spurbeck of 14*27 
East Fourth street, h.ive returned from 
an Eastern trip. 

• • a 

Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Welch of 411 
Second avenue west had as tlielr guests 
over the Fourth Mrs. Carolyn Weston 
of St. Paul and J. R. Welch of St. 

James, Minn. 

• • • 

M1.S3 Alice E^agle of 415 East Second 
street spent the Fourth In Mlnnea.poll8 
the guest of Mrs. B. F. Hartzell. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hlrsch of 629 
Fifth street are entertaining Mrs. 
Hirsch's mother. Mrs. A. Reel of Mil- 
waukee, Wis. 

• • • 

Mis.-* Louella Murphy. Mls3 Secerance 
and Whitney left during the week 
for the Portland fair. They will also 

taJce the Alaska trip. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lynch. Jr., of i 
White Bear L.ake, are the guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Lynch of West Du- 

Stang of 317 Ea.-»t First .street, and Mr. 
ml Mrs. J. R 1 v in >f West Duluth. 

by tho! <iuartet. These 
w'ere heard here last year and ' 
thusla-sm which tii -y awaker. 
their hearers assure f')r th- ;; 
dial reception in the fall Tl. 

Mr. and Mrs Julius < 
daughter of C.r:iiid Rapids, 

artists j the guests of Mr. 

ollat and 

Mich., are 

Mrs. H. J. 






jwtron alwayii a 

p r' l>)r our Bcalp 

.ts. tiicy'T- the 

' : :. , city hhord.s, giv- 

ri l>y eur .^kiiletl a'ter.-l- 

iiits tb*"'y are Ui, good as 

any tonl'^, strer.siliv'ning 

iKo roots of the hair an(l 

•pInK the scalp lii 

• : '.ilfd condition 


r. ■■ ■ Phone.'*. 


el- ! Hirsi h of old E: st Fir 
■1; . . • 

:-- >' '•■■■'' r-'.urned W;^dneaday 

at the Tw^iii Cities. 

___ • • • 

1. McDowell of 213 
: I'.ave as their guests 
\llller and Stephen 
Mitiiu Jip<>lis. 

k • • 

Mrs :; H. Nichols and Bon 

t, e ,^^_ left the first of 

sit at Le Seuer, 


and M;- 
Third stro 



of tlu^ Bostwi 
the week fo: 

« « « 

Mr. and Mrr. ,i . stort'y. who were the 

gui-sts of Mr a id Mrs. J R Cobham 

of 41,2 W. St Fif h sti-eet. left thr* first 

>.f !lie V, ' -k f<r h'lr homo at St, Paul. 

• • • 

of Bemldjl Is vlslt- 
Henry MlUa of the 

ijiiS.S i\*i..O .•*,,iS 

ing her brothei , 
West End. 

1 • • • 

i Mr. and Mrs. .S. H. Eckman of tho 

I West end are visiting at Mankato, 

• Minn,, for a week. 

i • • 

\ Mrs. P. T Bailey of West Duluth re- 
, turned the first of the w eek from a 
short visit at Minneaoolls. 

• • • 

The Gopher .«*oclal club entertained 
at a most enjoyable launch party Tues- 
day. Tlie party went to Fond du Lac 
on the Minneopa and ths outing waa 
greatly enjoyed In spile of the weather. 
The chaperoties were Mrs. C. o, Nelson 
and Mrs. W. H. Leonard. Thoae pres- 
ent were: 

Mlllan Johrsor. 

Edllh Leon.uil. 

Katherine Johnson, 

Eva Slialler, 
Messrs — 

Alfred Swanstrom, 

Edward Hart, 

Floyd Smith. 

Clyde Pitts. 
PluUp Thoratad 

gone for 

• ♦' 

Miss Millie Baker will leave next 
Friday for New yi>rk, where she will 
Join the Lew Field's forces and sing 
In musical corned^ in New York next 


• • • 

The wedding »f Miss Myrtle Ballan- 
tyiie of Minnea|)0lis and Clarence S. 
Nixon of this city t'.ok place Monday 
evening, at the home of the bride's 
mother at Minneai>olls. The service 
was read by Itev. L. T. Guild. Mr. and 
Mrs. Nixon left for a wedding trip, 
and will come to Duluth, where they 

will be at home. 

• • • 

John Dntnnon of 1228 West Superior 
street, last cvonlng, gave a reception 
and dance at Central hall, in honor of 
his daughter, who was married t<) 
William S. Mlbier, Friday. June 30. 
The marriage was kept secret for a 
few days, even from the parents, and 
the announcement of It was coivslder- 
ably in the nature of a surprise to the 
friends of the couple. In the neigh- 
borhood of 100 people were present at 
last night's affair, which was a fine 

success In everj" way. 

• « • 

Mrs. George Mason and child 
Port Arthur are the guests of 
W. B. Logan of 419 Seventh 


• • • 

Mrs. Hanah Ezard and Mrs. 
Cameron of Duluth are visiting 
Ezard's daughter. Mrs. E 
Hlbbing. I 

• • • 1 
Mrs. Stanley W. Hlggins of 418 ; 

Eighth avenue west returned during 
the week from a visit at Cleveland and 

Detroit. I 

• • • I 

Mrs. Nellie M. French and family of | 
4031 West Third street left yesterday : 



McCue of 

Floivnce Nelson. 
Wlnnlfred Leonard 
Edith Lundon. 
Nina Burg. 

Douglas M(y?ul- 

William Adams. 
Frank Glover, 

Mi39 Alice Lautejj.-it-hlager left during 

the week for i vl.sit at the fair at 

Portland. Or. 

• • • 

Invitations have b-en recelve<l in 
this city for he weadlng of Miss 
Aanes Elizabetl Johnson, daughter of 

Mrs. M. Jacoby nnd Miss Elizabeth 

Jacohy left during the week for a visit 

at Niplgon. 

• • • 

Rev. and Mrs. H. W 

j Duluth left Tuesday 

Washington. D. C. 

' • • • 

] Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Remfrey re- 
i turned the tirst ot tU» week from their 

Johnson of We.«it 
for a visit at 



_• •, KemoT»iT»n, Piniii^n.Fre'-kles, 

M th Putcht\ K<Mh. fctid Sklu 

dlieas<>t, ftnd rrery l>leml»b 

yon teautv. ml 

JefteS'Jetectlon, It 

!iM itt^o I th» CcfX 

-ilt 6r. y, ;ir?,,-»nd Is 

■ »r> ll»r;nii>iii Tr« 

Ulte U. to l»e »ur» 

li isprpiierlyinadfl. 

Acctir' D'J ' oun»er- 

(elt or slmlUr 

namr It. L. A. 

8.'Jvr<i tAi.l to s 

, Ui'.y of lh« h*at 

Iton (a patienii . 

'A!« you ladtPJ 

'will uw them, 1 


'Gour«<id s CrMm' 
^ tli« least harmful of all the »liln nrepar».»lon»." 
For (Ale l>y aU PruggUts an.) r«ncy Good* Ue^lor* 
In the U. 8., rana.l»i, *n I Kurone. „ ., « 

fWO, T. HOPKINS. P.-OT r. 37 Great ione? SU li «i 

(Copyright. 11105, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 
It i.-j to be staled at the outsjot that en- 
vironment lias little to do with the mak- 
ing of a politician. A man Is either a 
politician or he Is not. The matter of 
being in the game has nothing to do with \ i^^ 'jl^j 
It. Put him in a Dosition to watch the I 
play, give him every ojiportunlty to learn • 
tho process, if you please, but it will not ] 
make a politician of him unless lie Is al- j 

ready a politician. Politics is a science 
of Instinct. Some people do not know 
this, and they are fed upon by tliose who 

Thoma.s Bushrod waa a jjolltlcian. He 
himself was not aware of the truth any 
more than wuro the other rosldtaits of 
Cliiver Center. Neither was he In the be- 
ginning aware of his antecedents. Hu had 
lieen Irought to Clover f'enter by an offi- 
cial ot a certain city sociuiy. which makes 
a business of finding homes In the less 
congested dl.stricts tor unforlunate chil- 
dren, and had been adot>ted by Samuel 
Bushrod, de.der in general merchandise. 
Hi.i own name had been lost In somo mys- 
tery. Ho did not care particularly about 
this. A name l.s notliliig more than a 
convenience for of Identification, 
and during tlie sevonte»n years of his life 
la the Buslirod homo his identity had be- 
come establLshed firmly enough. He was 
happy. Th'j simple existence of the vil- 
lage sati.stied idm. He more than Ju.sll- 
fled the hopes and realized none of the 
apprehensions of the good man and wo- 
man who had taken him to their chlld- 
le.s.g hearts. 
I When ha was 21 years old he went into 
I politics actively. Ho could not explain 
I why. No one had urged him to do so. 
j Ho announced himself in a matter of fact 
I way as a cajidldatc for the office of town 
i clerk. He w;w elected. Two years later 
I he went Into a tight for the olTice of coun- 
I ty recorder. Ho won tho fight. But even 
I with tills showing his taltnt waa not 
j fully recognized. Recognition requires 
I understanding, and the understanding of 
I the political leaders In Clover county 
' was limited to their own notion of things, 
which waa not, owing to natural reasons, 
very much of a notion. It lacked the real 

Afterwards, when be had declined a 
renomlnatlon to the recordership. and 
had been elected to tho chalrmanshlo of 
the county central committee of his party, 
they began to realize h.iaily that he was 
sometlilng more than an accident. Elvery 
new power In politics Is regarded as an 
accident until proof Is forthcoming to the 

In a way they wore proud of the bov. 
They wagged their heads wisely and pro- 
phf'.sled that .some day he would be a j 
politieian— if he didnt slop over. They; 
could see that he ha<i the right stuff in 1 
hlni all right. He was a iniKhty smart; 
young cli-in. But had anycjue told thein | 
that at that minute he held the party | 
vole of Clover county In the palm of his j 
hand they would have laughed .seornfully. 1 
Had anyone told them tliat ho was to be' 
llie governor of the state, and a power , 
to be reckoned with In national affairs. \ 
they would not have laughed scornfully 
or otherwise, for temporary paralysis 
would have prevented. Yet such was to 
bo hl.i future. 

Now. It IS understood, of, that 
there are many methods of gaining a po- 
litical end. and that oftuntlnies tlie 
method which is upon the .surface is not 
the motliod which Is aeconii)li.shlng the 
purpose. Tilings polltieal. under Intelli- 
gent direction, are less what they seem 
than some othia- things Which state- 
ment may be substantiated. 

Had Thomas Bushrod shared the con- 
fidence of his party associates in the ap- 
parent apathy of the opposition during 
the campaign of of 18S— . results would 
have been vastly different from what 
they were A man would have be*tn sent 
to the legislature from Clover county 
who would have voted accordinj? to the 
dictates of certain .selfish gentlemen Interests were endangered by a 
proposition to establLsh a railway com- 
mission In the state. These gentlemen 
vriiee^l no protect Hg.i.lnst the proposliion. 
Thev were too shrewd for that. They 
.simply line<i their i>of>kets with money 
and wojit forth like humble missionaries 
Into the hiJthways and byways. And It 
waa not a great while until they knew 
pretty well the lay of the land. Carefully, 
county by county, they convassed tlie 
atate. .searching for local prejudice and 
working upon it, seeking out moral weak- and paaiderlng to It, ."aying nothing 
as to the real Issue at slake, placlne a 
dollar or a hundred dollars hero and 
there, sparing no effort to defeat 
legislative candidates who hiid succeeded 
of nomination despite the dtuvlces em- 
ployed to prevent. 

The thing narrowed down presently to 
one county, and that county was Clover. 
There, among unsuspecting country folk, 
some of whom do not know of It to this 
day. the great battle centered. It was 
a great battle though a silent one. No 
red fire was burned, no brass bands 
brayed, no .spellbinders plied their gentle 

The county had for twenty yeajs voted 
with the party to which Thomas Bushrcd 
belonged. It was considered safe— Im- 
pregnible. Its ritlzen.-liip was of a hlRh 
f.rder of Intelligence and of a high stan- 
dard of morality. It would have been 
all a man'.s life was worlh to attempt to 
buy votes thf^re. The very suggestion of 
bribery would have been ridiculous. 
Xevertheloss Thomas Bushrod scente<i 
danger. He .said nothing. He made no 
one hi.s confident, even when su.splcion 
had become conviction. Possibly he rea- 
soned tliat an enemy working in fancied 
security la more ess'liy repulsed than an 
onerav long r>i>$gcd and p'^stered. It 
would hav9^ been diflficult for him to 
verify \)iF, .su.spiclons satisfactorily. The 
•»nemy was wily a.s the proverbial ser- 
pent— the proverbial serpent, mind you: 
the ordinary .species Is not wily. The 
enemy would not have been caught by a 
general alarm. The enemy would have 
a.ssumed an attitude of Injured Innocence, 
and thp young chairman would have bc-r-n 
laughed at for putting up a bugaboo^ It 
l.s not good for a political party to have | 
Its chosen leader laughed at. 1 

Frankly, the game v.a.s Sh extremf^ly ; 
clover one. An organized body of smooth ' 
voung men were In the county, going 1 
from houso to In the gui.=!<> of agents 1 
for a general supply corporation of ai 
certain city. Their proposition was; 
practlf'ally Irresistible. They showed a 
list of everyday es.sentlals for the 
hold- sugar, tea. coffee, dried fruit, dress I 
good.s .shoes and a hundred and one other 


articles, and the farmer was Immediately 
and powerfully moved, for the prices were 
less than half those he had been accus- 
tomed to paying, even to the blR cata- 
logue houses. Hr> was eager to see the 
contract under wliich these goods could 
be obtained at these prices. Tho contract 
was forthcoming. It required merely that 
he agree to pay the freight charges west 
of a certain longitudinal line— a mere bag- 
atelle compared with the freight chaiKcs 
from the city to that line; that he agree 
to buy all his supplies for at least one 
month, or till after olecllon, from tho 
corporation; and that he agrees to vote 
any candidate for office, resard- 
party, who was opposed to a par- 
eels post system. 

Tlieii, with tlie contract signed and In 
his pocket, the agent blandly informed 
him that the candidate whom Thomas 
Bushrod was pushing for the leijislature 
was an avowed opponent of the parcels 
post sistem, which was true, and moved 
on to the next farm. 

It was high-handed work— brlbei'y. pure 
and uiuululterated. But what could be 
done alxtut It? 

Thomas Bushrod lost a night or two of 
sli'cp in puzzling over the problem. Also 
he quite forgot to keep an appointment 
wiilh a certain brown-eyed girl who had 
not long before, to his Infinite joy, prom- 
ised to be his wife. It was not a very 
funny week for Thomas Bushrod. He 
lost flesh, and dark circles appeared 
under his cyevs, the trademark of worry 
the civilized World around, T'ltlmately 
he knotted his fists and ground his teeth, 
which boded desperation. 

And then It was that he unlocked a 

drawer In his desk and ti^ok therefrom a 

letter bearing the city po.stmark a few 

days old. He had read the letter many 

I times since Its rocelps— had tried to an- 

I swer It, but could not, ha\ing no thought 

I which seemed suitable. But now the 

thouiiht had come. 

He plunged his pen Into the Ink and 

somewhat famous minister of the gosp«l 
in tho city, and beginning: "The ring ono» 

worn by the woman " He paused. 

biting his lip, and tore the sheet into 
fragments. "Then he began again. "The 
ring my \>oor mother gave you for mo 
has been received. I am glad she died la 
peace. For your kindncis to her. wnd 
for the tnforniatlon which you gave me 
at her strange request. I am grateful, 
though inexpressibly saddened. Mv 
mother was deceived. She was a.s mucn 
a wife In the i>urity of her heart when I 

w;is But let that pass. You, sir, 

i know her liist'iry, and you know tho 
lilstory of my father. Will you take to 
my father a m^issagw from me? Tell him 
that his son. who resembles him (I Judge 
from the p-jrtraits In ti.e magazines and 
from the cartoons in ttirt daily paj^rs) aa 
the young maple resembles the old. sends 
him distant greeting; tell him that his .son 
reauests that the efTort now being made 
to carry Clover county at the coming 
election In tlio Interest of il-.o railroads 
ag.ainst the Interests of the people !>•> dis- 
continued; tell him that hia son has dis- 
covered the contemptible scheme of brib- 
ery at present in operation here, but. 
though moved by the highest sense of 
justice and honor, or. tho capacity for 
which was given him by his mother, now 
dead and disgraced, ho is powerless to 
convince the people of the real anlmu'j of 
this scheme; tell iilm that his son's per- 
sonal Interests are at stake, and let us 
see whether or not he will put tlic greed 
and aviirlce of his trite of misniimere^I 
p.atrlots before those interests of bis own 
blood. That Is all, sir. The struggle we 
are making here is very near to my 
heart. It Is a struggle for tho weal of 
tho many. 1 feel sure that you will do 
this. You alone can do it. A letter from 
me to him would be put aside for d lys, 
even if it were not desiroyed as tlie mes- 
sage of a crank. Were l to go to the 
city nothing would be gained, and I am 
needed here. Whatever Is done must be 
done within a few days." 

The letter ended abruptly. A grim 
■ smile w:is upon his face as lie si«ned ids 
: name. Possibly there was in it a sag- 
I gestion of cunning. 

I Five days later he received a brief He glanced at it and slijhed 
relievcdly. The telegram said: "Work- 
ers withdrawn from Clover county." It 
was not signed. But he knew the source. 
I and to this source— a great p<jlltlcian m 
I the councils of the corporate Interests- 
bo wired this mandate: "Deceived must 
; be told truth by deceivers." Presently 
; came the answer: "It shall be d.jue." 
It wa,s done. So far as that state and 
that campaign was concerned, tho clever 
; Utile scheme was knocked into a cocked 
I hat. Only a raliier vngue siory remained 
' of a craat commercial idea which 
' died In the horning. And lionesl. sincere 
\ patriots in Clover county aclu:illy wept! 

The campaign went on— wxs tinished. 
I The railway commission was established, 
tlie bill passed the lower house by one 

'"Our vote," .said Buslirod 
gravely to the brown-eyed girl, and she 
looked up Into his worn face with loving 
pride Ho fumbled in his jiocket, bring- 
ing forth a slender, old-fasldoncd gold 
ring. "It was— It was my motlu^r's," he 
explained br'ikenly. "I would like to have 
yi.u wear it, dear." Atiil wlieii she had 
placed tho circlet upon her linger he rev- 
erentlv lifted her hand and pressed it to 
his lips. 

Tlieii. suddenly, he drew himself up and 
laughed. "By the fruit of his sin shall 
he be made sorrowfull" he exclaimed, 
raising his liajid. "It is time for the ji -o- 
ple— the people of this state to have a 
governor, I " 

The brown eyes were filled with wonder 
and something of al.arm. 

"Never mind my eniirmas." he 
said softh'. putting his arm about her 
and drawing a long breath. "Some day 
you'll understand. For the present this— 
tills is enouili." 


THey Were the Only F*oocl of a^ M&tv 
WHo fAstea ¥"f>w F'orty-el^ht J^9k,ysk. 

J. Austin Shaw of Borough park, Brook- 
lyn has satisfied himself by actual ex- 
periment that a man can live at least 
forty-five days on nothing but air and 
water, says the New York Telegram. 
He has proved, too, that one can do hard 
work and sleep well on this apparently 
unsubstantial diet— at least, he has done 
it. Mr. Shaw carried on his ■experi- 
ment " from April U to May 21. 

In all that time Mr. Shaw worked from 
twelve to eigliteeii hours a day, and at tlie 
end of his foriy-five days williout food, 
Instead of being weakened and emaciated, 
was, if anything, stronger and healthier 
than when he began to go without food. 
Tlie explaiialion of tills astoidsiiing result 
lies largely in the fact that he had trained 
carofull.v and scientifically lor three years 
in Iho seldom voluiilarily practiced art of 

Mr. .Siiaw was a.sked last night how he 
accounted for the fact that forty-five 
days on water liad left him sound and 
sitrong. while professional fasiers were 
generally fearfully cniaelaled. 

"Fiesh air is the secret. ' he said. "You 
may say I lived during I lie last six weeks ' 
on air. I gave up coffee and meal and I 
bre.tkfasi three years ago. 1 never take 1 
.mythltig bui a glass of water before 1 
noon. 1 never drink with my meals. j 

■.As to my fast, 1 began with three 
days' ab.^linence at a tiiiie, with two '. 
weeks between fast.? Gradually I lengili- ! 
eiK'd the lime t f going without food lo ; 
ten days, until recently 1 found I could g> 
I'jity-fivc days without eating without the 
le^tst discomfort. 1 iiave no doubt I could 
have gone on for fifty days or mote, but I 
1 tliought it better not to make the test 
loo hard. j 

"I mean to llvo to be 100 years old, and 
think 1 am 3n the riglit track. Tliere is \ 
no reason we stiould not all live lo be 

■The first two days of my fast were a | 
little hard, but afte- that It was easy. I j 
tomotinies drank a liltl" weak lemonade j 
and once in a week or so a glass of un- 
fermenled grape Juice. The rest of my 
diet consisted of water, both hot and 

"Temptations to break It? They did 
not amount to much. It wasn't the 
easiest thing In the world to carve for 
my family when we had a particularly 
good Sunday dinner, but I did not really 
feel the need of food. 

■This brings me to the most Important 
point of all. I had absolute confidence 
In myself, and knew I was not in any 
danger. A doctor examined me every 
day. My pulse wa.s normal, at 6t), and 
never went above 7'2 when I .sitrlnled for 
a train. Each day I received a letter 
of encouragement and advice from Has- 
kell. My wife helped me, too, by 
faith. The mind i>lay3 a big roli: 
health fasting. Faith and fresh air 
the two important elements. 

■'I took my usual exi-rclse and cold 
bath in the morning and worked eaca 
day in the city from 12 to 18 hours. My 
work keeps me out of doors much of tlie 

Mr. Shaw Intends to keep up his poriod- 
Ical fasting for the rest of his life and 
to adjure meat at all times and any food 
before noon. He is connected with a 
weekly horticultural paper, and Is a man 
somewhat under 50 years, 
daughters are on the stage, 
was a pajama girl In 
Belles." The youngest of 

bo tho 
a.s her 

sworn the liot birds and cokl 
whhdi are popularly supp')ised lo 
correct after-theater diet, and is 
as ardent a vegetarian noneater 

Mr. Shaw cautions those who would 
seek foodless health not to start in too 
ambitiously. Three days is about all the 
beginner can .'stand. He lilmseif looks 
as fresh after his recent remarkable fast 
as if he Just returned from an ideal 
vacation. He lost twenty-six pi>unds. a 
little more than iialf a pound a day, but 
there is not a wrinkle to show It. He 
as.-^erts that th'jugh he worked moro than 
usual, he di'l not at any time feel the 
least fatigued. He does not habitually 
use alcohol, nor Is he a smoker, though 
he was never a total abstainer. 

Round Trip Summer Tourist 

Rates Via *nheNortli- 

Western Line." 

Effective June 20. "The Northwestern 
Line" will have on sale daily. Excur- 
sion tickets to Eastern points at very 
low rates as follows: 
Albany, N. Y., 127.50; Augusta. Me., 

I $30.75; Bangor, Me., $33.00, Bellows 

I Falls, \ t., %l'iM\ Boston, $29.00; 

• Frederlcton, N. B., $3S.2u; Halifax, N. 

; .s,. $42. LO; Hamilton, unt., $23, ."io, Hart- 
ford, Conn., $23 00; Kingston, Ont.. 
$26.1)5; Lowtll, Mass., {2'J.uO; Moncton, 

i N. B., $'37.50; Montreal. Que.. $27.50; Og- 
densburg. N. Y., $27.50, t,Hta"vsa, Ont.. 
$26.95; Portland, Me., $29.00; guebec. 
Que., $'30.50; Saratoga, N. Y., $27.50; St. 
John, N. B., $37.50; Toronto. Out., $23,50; 
Utica. N. Y,. $27.50; Watertown, N. ¥.. 
$27.60; Worcester, Mass., $29.00, and 
other Intermediate points at propor- 
tionate rates. Call at City Ticket 
Office, 302 West .Superior street, or write 
City Ticket Agent. 

Buffalo, N. Y., and Return, 

On .sale, July 7, 8 and 9, via "Tho 
North - Western Line," excursion 
tickets to Buffalo and return, at $25.50. 

I Final limit for return, Aug. 4lh, 1905. 

i City Ticket otflce, 302 West Superior 

; street, and Depot, foot Fifth avenue 

I west. 



Chicago and Return 

via Wisconsin Central railway $18 07. 
Tickets on sale July 17th to 21st, good to '' 
return until July '-fith. Call upon Qr>i(i. 
dress, Duluth Passenger Offlc^ z Ly 

ceum building. 



H. ^V>Tthony. 

^.Vneral Agent. 

The ir.erchan;. Vho advertises gives 
you the sarD<> opportunities to secure 
bargaiMP.tVj,t your neighbor has. Pub- 
licity^ ^iUiall/es opportunity. Nowa- 
''^^ there 'k no reason for your not 

Three of bis 
One of them 

The Liberty ^ . . , . . , , , 

them has for<i-v ' "lavmg heard aoout some special sale. 

y<)U will have the very latest 
tiling in Wedding Invitations 
if vou order them from 

When Yc'd Ars Married 


323 West Superior^treet. 

We Want Your Business — Best Work and bervice. 

Peachey 4 Lounsberry, Printers. 

ProvUlenc« BIdg.— 4th Avenue West and Superior St. Both Phones. 


— { 





Almost PTPry stenmer that wends Its 
way from France to the New World brlnga 
■long some new and still more charming 
deTflopmont of what we. on those shorea, 
term the llneerle waist or blonse. 

Not that there la ninch. If. Indeed, any, 
blonslness or hnfrgfness to the late ar- 
rlralK. but the term of blonse la so com- 
prehonslve that one applies It to every- 
thlnz of the class. Irrespective of design 
or ontllno. 

So far from showlnir anv hint or hi- 
dlcfltlons of a wnnlnn Totjne. the very 
newest of these charmlne conceits exhibit 
S tendency to follow the dernier cri. the 
Tery last note. In things modish. Each 
new little fad of Dame Fashion Is taken 
op and eiplolfed: every Uttle device that 
will Improve the sllhontte of the flgnre 
Is adopted, and nil of the materials that 
ffo to the fashlonlntc of the summer 
frocki are taken np likewise by the lln- 
grrle wnNt 

Bnt V. ^ne point that the French 

womnn npon in these same fns- 

clnnftfur sTnlsts. and that Is 'hot they 
•hfitl ItTe <ip to tbclr title. They most be 
renl'v nnd trnly of the llnsrerle persnaston. 
uhlch mav he taken to mean that they 
must he absolutely washable by the ordK 
tinry soap and wafer clennsln? process. 
Nothlni 'hat will not withstand the as- 
tnnlto of the lann-lrcss need he nresented 
!n these for her Inspection, and this In 
•pife of ihe fact that the dry cleanser's 
■rt Is hronsrht to a hiphcr pitch of perfec 
tlnn. and ofT.rod at a far lower rate In 
France than anvwhere else npon earth. 
The fnsttdlons mndnme. and tiadcmol"!eIle. 
too. demands that her most Intimate he- 
lonslnjrs shall be snbjected to the snln- 
tary Inflnence of the snn and wind and 
water, and It 's only In rare Instances ihat 
thl.< rnlc »Q not observed 

And. br fhc wny. this term llnirerle ^r>- 
plled to Mouses and waists Is one that we 
term to have forced noon the Parlstennes 
themselves Tlie word lingerie over tliere 
Is taken to Indicate only the most Intimate 
irarmenta of the toilette, and even snch 
possrsslnns ar lonnirlngr robes, matinees. 
pe!imofr<>. "tc . ar" not Inplndod no'^T 
this title. The Pnrtslenne would Inst 
■bont as ROOT think of IndlcatlnB her 
dalntv hand'soTTe blonaes bv thl« title as 
•he wnn'd of wenrlnc them In bed I.ln 
Ifrerle l« •OTefiinir that Is not snnposed 
to be prcscntfd to pnbllr view In the 
wenrlne. and sr the title bv which we de 
(fne tho«e fasclnatlriK rossesslons In 
blonses Is decidedly m!sleadlnir. to .say the 

The «!heerest of handkcr'-hlef lln'«n. of 
both Mnen find cotton bpfltfe. linen cam- 
bric and tbp round thread Irish 1'ncn. are 
nil In thp Mchest o«tecm for the Siimmor 
blonse Hand embmldcrlrs run riot. !n 
fact, the b''>Mse that cannot show seme 
modlcnm of this mnch-to-be d'H»lred 
needlecraft !e hopelessly out of the race 
for ff!<s> lonsN'*- favor 

And In the etnbnrrtlon of eTt"avs5r<»ncc 
— for tbat I» what mnnv of them amonn* 
to— the vonie of the old time thread laces 
Is bein? revtvpd Tn Fnrope f ere Is n 
verv vItM IntTcsf In rev'vlnfir th!» old 
time lares, and ladles of the hiehest so 
cletv are dolrir all within their pow*' 
to retfore Trbnt Is fnat becoming a IopJ 
art. fcsrhci-s on fM* ^Ide .-?f the wntT 
■re having all thev can do wl»h rinsse-t 
■ nd priTflte nnr'V» and nl'iow and bobbin 
laces a'c the fnd of the honr One often 
wondrr« whv sll cf th's hns not been 
done before, for thf^re in somerhlng to 
the real lacrs o» even the slmnlcs* and 
most elf>men»flrv ''h.nrncter which the ma 
chine copy csn never reproduce, oo mat- 
ter bow good it may b# 

80 It fs that the pillow and the Inter 
weaving t>obhIns will be the smartest 
farr» work of the snmmer time. The 
materials are al' lmp"rtr«d from Ilolland 
or Relglon the dnnipr>e»s of the atmo« 
pberc In th"se two lo;r Ivlng conntrlcs 
vastlv faror'ng th* sptnnlnjt of the most 
cobwebby of linen tbreads, and with a 
little practice the gir' rrho Is a? all skll 
fnl with her flncrr« c«in soon learn to 
I>ro<irce la'^es of marvellons flneneas and 
IntrlcscT — iHces Ihat would cost a con 
slderable snm of money to pnrchase In 
the sm.Trt siiops. 

The fashioning of one's own ;lnjrere 
blonses Is nrir.fber of the season's fada. 
and when both lace and embroidery are 
ttke result of perMonal sktll somelblus 

^CLZ>S.7?.lu-,^ .^iJ^LDJZ^L^^J^^ .Z^^CJ^ 

The Plain Silk Para- 
sol and the Fluf- 
fy Design. 

PnraMols With Ribbon Inaertlon* 

The p.arasol of striped silk Is one tbat 
will fit In with any number of varloM 
costumes, especially when the stripes fol- 
low the recent fashion of showing rather • 
blurred oud ludlBtlmt line. The one pie- U a French protluctlon. the silk ' 
being an Ivory shade of white and the 
stripes a faint violet tbat Is shaded oo 
either edge so tbat it seems to melt Into 
the white. The ribbon Inserted for • 
border, on the contrary. Is In a pretty 
shade of pink, one that bnrmonlsee well 
with the violet, thus exhibiting one of 
the best color fads of the summer, wblcb 
combines pink and violet- or rather 8 
plnkleb mauve— to a conspicuous degree. 
There Is a wild rose paltern In blasb 
pink on the Dresden ribbon, this, too, fol- 
lowing the f.'incy for blurred and Indistinct 
Hues, the foliage tlntinu on a faint sod 
cool green that serves to unite the various 
colorings dcligbtfuily. The frame sod 
tips are silver gilt and the hauJ'e la one 
of long bog wood shafts, carved like 
a totem pole and dlsllnguisbed with ■ 
fluffy thou of Dresden ribbon half way 
down the handle, from which hang little 
gold tassels to accord with the gold of 
the frame and tips. 

Tlie FSnllleal of BmbruidereU Para- 

Whl'e the machine embroideries sre cer- 
tainly wonderfully fine aud effective, the 
hand embroideries havea distinction and • 
distinctness that Is all their own and proof 
nzniust anv sort of mechanical Imltatloo 
wbatsocver. This is well cscmplifled In 
tin- iiarc.sol pictured, where a hand-e:n- 
bioideied linen of the sheerest quality ts 
used. The parasol top Is in solid raised 
work, the doslgu well padded nnderneatb 
so th:it it ftaiiJs out in extremely bold 
and high relief. The linen ts cut and the 
deslgu Is planned so that all seams or 
piccfug Is avoided, this making for the 
most barmoulous cffet t. There are four 
rtJlilos of an openwork embroidery, each 
Fomewhat overlapiiiiig the other; and the 
.stick of natural corkwood Is long, with a 
crystal bail at the top for a handle. A 
wre.ith of little roses cleverly fashioned 
from a slicer linen tape Is deftly used as 
an edging to the embroidered parasi>l top. 
this likewise serving as a h<iudlng to the 
Oiiffy flounces that are such au attractive 
part of the sunshade. 

original i 

the best 
toning of 
for the 
largely r 
of the bl 
ocss In 
"gild the 

Sleeves i 

lod Individual la the asual re- 

of allovcr embroidery are among 
of the late arrivals. The fash 

tbeee Is simple In the extreme, 
modlshness of the material Is 
'lied upon to make the cachet 
ouse. and any attempt or fussl- 
these expensive possessions Is 
I In the light of an attempt to 

Illy, or adorn the rose." 
ire delightfully various. There are 

some that come only to the elbow and are 
either a simple (>uff or a fluffy mass of ruf- 
fles. Others show mitalne cuff, often- 
times exteudiug well down over the hand 
or stopping at the wrist, and the dainty 
woman's friend, the dress shield. Is uow 
Included among the Imperative necessi- 
ties of the toilette. 

The ribbon ncceBsorles. too. are charm- 
ing, and belts, ceintures, sashes and 
ginlles are fashioned af'er fancv shapes 
and deftlv stayed with featberboue rods 
to hold tneir smart shape. 

The Summer Sunshade and the Silken 


The sui 
jnst as I 
be she s 
as Is the 
It she acl 
largely tl 

One elf 
while on 
taking a 
gains tb: 
fons, of 
that wet 
the more 
less costl 
made <i< 

In the 
littes. fr 
♦ he mori 
for the » 
that tbt 
her man 
made fn 
as fashb 
two ynr< 
the mou 
as litUe 

The m 
rlva's fri 
what the 
•oi shop 
seme me 
of the b« 
golden e 
die took 
picture i 
the grey 
mau^ to 

sticks a' 
some of 
cane In 
fully car 
pose- Lo 
the cok) 
and wit! 
dressy p 

The fr 
of the p 
the new 

shade of some kind or variety Is 
leceesary to the summer girl — 
ately lady or saucy soubrette — 
fan to a Spanish woman. With 
lieves the crowning touch to i"he 
and the sunshade carried Is 
le medium whereby the sartorial 
ee of the occasion Is expressed, 
ver girl announced the oth<'r day 
a shopping tour- her second 
vlud, she called It; for she was 
Ivantage of the wonderful bar 
I the midsummer brings In the 
shops whose patrons purchase 
entirely regardless of s»-asoa or 
-she announced that she called 
1 all those creations of chlf 
batiste, of linen — In fact, all 
e frilly and fluffy and Ideally 
In their appearance were sun- 
Parasols, she continued, were 
sober, iliough perhaps none the 
y, affairs of silk, and she always 
Ite a distinction between the 

summer silks that are used to 
ill sorts and characters of tol- 
">m the useful sblrtwalsi suit of 
logs light on up to frilly fnuks 
fternoon. Dame Fashion declares 
se who most faithfully follow 
dates must have the paraso" 
m exactly the same piece of silk 
ns ibe gown. Only a trifle of 
\% extra Is needed for this, and 
ittng may cost Just as much or 
as O'le chooses to pay. 
>nntlngs, though, of the late sr- 
ira Fran»e are far different from 
springtime heralded. Some pnra 
\ looked for nil ibe world Ilk* 
T.orla' menagerl»». the hBudl<^s of 
g being carded In representation 
ad of some bird or beast or fish, 
w^re In esi>ecial esteem; the 
airlo perched on a parasol han 
•d like almost anything but a 
f national dignity, while as for 
tiounds, terriers, poodles, tigers. 
- and all ibc nst, there were so 
choose from {hat the choice was 

jr. this fancy for the bliarre s 
passe, and a more graceful 
has taken its place. The new 
e all of them delightfully long, 
them approaching the Dlrectolre 
engtb. Bud when they are grace- 
rled they prove a most effective 
to a smart toilette and a clever 
ig plain shafts of enameled woo<l. 
r matching the silk of batK'o, 
I chic little choux tied on about 
down, are used for plain auU 
irasols a'lke. 

iroe Is abo'it ns tmp'^rtant a part 

irasol as Is the stick In many of 

onea. Some sterling silver ones 

ore shown, with round ball tips almost .is 
large as a pea. Others are In gilt with 
Just the same ball tips; while still others 
are of the usual wire, but enamele<J to 
match the stick and the covering of tho 
umbrella. Cilor contrasts, though, are 
cleverly managed In some. For example, 
a pale blue silk parasol painted In violets 
hns the frame ond tips In silver; while a 
vivid red one has them In gilt; and a 
smart touch is added in the little go'd 
tassels that drop from the itandle rosette. 
The white sunshades have the frara-' 
sometimes In pale blue. In pink or in 
green. Just as fancy may dictate ; ond 
the handle trimmings sometimes show a 
repetition of this touch of color 

One does not often associate velvet with 
a onmmcr sunshade: bnt the mo.«t be- 
witching knots of velvet ribbon are perch- 
ed upon the frilly and fluffy sunshade^. 
That It Is In colored velvet goes without 
saving, for there Is a certain Insipidity to 
white velvet for su^-h purposes ns to p!it 
If out of the running altogether. In fact, 
on tlic white Ilr;*>n rind b;\tlHto sunshades 
It !s quite the correct thing to tb* 
ribbon trimmings of the wb!!e gown, and 
whon thfse are in velvot. as already 
hinted, the effect Is doubly smart. 

Ribbon velvet bands, too. are used to 
edge some parasols of si:k. and some vpry 
novel effects are to be seen In this There 
I3 a new ribbon that shows one side velvet 
and the other a satin plaid. On a sun- 
shade of solid color this makes for the 
most delightful effect. 

Other ribbons, too. And novel uses In the 
parasol parade. Silks pf fnint and In- 
determinate printings show a band of rib- 
bon above the edge In marked but har- 
monious contrast. Then there nre sun- 
shades th.".t are entirely covered with 
rncked. pler.tcd or quliled ribbons, the one 
row overlapping the other with the fluf- 
fiest effect: and the nse of shaded 
schemes, the darker ribbon at the ton and 
shading down to the faintest tint at the 
edge, or vice versa. Is In h'gh esteem. 
Onute ribbons are particularly charming 
in this guise; and one In severas sh.ides 
ot lavender has a row of sllvei gause rib- 
bon Introduced every third or fourth row 
with the most bewitching result. A bqncb 
of sliver gnuee roses decorate the long 
pearl handle. 

Tlie very determined effort on ihe part 
of some Parisian leaders of the mode to 
popularize the low-necked gown for da.v 
light wear has not resulted In as general 
acceptance as Its promoters hoped for. 
However, the vogue of ihe square or 
Dutch neck, as It Is called, Is largely on 
the Increase; but this Is merely o little 
square or wlndowpane, as one mere man 
described it the other day. cut out below 
the throat, and !s In no sense to be taken 
as a full decollelage. With this there is 
usually worn a little neck lace of some 
sort, close against the throat. 


icc^^i IzTi/jgjgsizt^za; 

Some Smart and Clever Features of Fashion. 

Thread Lace Tpoa Uandkercbtel 

The so-called lingerie blouse shows not 
the sltgbtist hint or indication of a wan- 
ing vogue. Indeed, so much to the '■oo- 
trary. It takes to Itself new and further 
elaborations day by day. One of the lat- 
est of these Is the use of thread lace; aud 
some of the simpler patterns in this are 
oftentimes ujnde by the wearer herself, 
BO that she can proudly l ast the blouse 
Is all her own handiwork. The Illustra- 
tion shows one of the old time pillow and 
bobbin laces that are done In the Hollaud 
linen thread, and the linen of the blouse 
Is of the sheer handkerchief quality. The 
fastening Is In the b.Tck. this ailowing the 
fronts to take the elaborate scheme of 
decoration unbroken. Hand run tucks In 
yoke shape make for the required fn! 
ness: and the lace Is whipped on. the 
linen being cut oat l)eneath. The dla- 
mond-sbai>ed Insertions are filled lo with 
fancy stitches, several of the best known 
lace stitches being utilised. Tbe sleeve is 

full and tiiain and puffy; the simple cuff 
showing a few tuck* ana t single inser- 
tion of the lace. 

Hand Embrolderle* and Made Lace. 

The various sections of this daintily de- 
signed blouse, one tbat ts suitable for 
formal luncheons or Informal dinners, are 
each planned separately. The yoke, the 
front empiecement, cuff and sleeve decor- 
ations are each made after a design, tbe 
princess braid being employed and a con- 
glomeration of fancy lace stltcbcs em- 
ployed to hold the pattern together. Then 
there is a shaped strip of tbe crepe de 
cblne embroidered In a trolling design of 
oval eyelets, with a vine paitern connect- 
ing the different buttonholed piercings. A 
narrow Cluny lace of the familiar leaf pat- 
tern Is used to connect the different pieces 
of the pattern, this being most effectively 
employed as a beading. The fastening Is 
In the back, the collar supported by the 
familiar little featberlxine rods, and the 
sleeve bbows tbe fulness of tbe top pofl 

regulated by tbe stiirrlogs on tbe Inner 
seam, the lace beading appearing tiere 

Smartly Simple Blonse of Allover 

The ollover embroideries make charm- 
ing blouses that will fit In for more oc- 
casions, perhaps, than any other style. 
Usually they are fashioned rather simply, 
the modlshness of the material being re- 
lied upon to produce a dressy effect, 
rather than an elaboration of trimming 
or of fusslness in design. Tbe example 
Illustrated Is in one of the Irish hnlf- 
bleacb linens, those of a slightly creamy 
tone, on which tbe alternate English eye- 
let work and the raised blind Frcocb em- 
broidery show up to perfection. The cot 
is as plain as well can be. The fronts 
are arranged with shallow tucks In tbe 
broad shoulder seam, the fastening down 
the bock concealed onder a fly, and the 
sleeve is one full long ouff tbat drops 
Into a deep cuff, some tucks adjusting 

tbe fullness above the cnff, and a lltti* 
Valenciennes Inee whipped on by band 
makes a dainty finish at throat and wrist. 

Where Flounclnss Make the Sua* 

Rather a heavy linen is simply scalloped 
and buttonholed at the edge to make tb'.l 
charming sunshade. Tbe foundation !■ • 
rose-colored batiste, and on this the over* 
lapping ruffles of linen are posed, the rose 
light filtering through the fabric wltb 
most delightful effect The stl^k is one 
of those thick coaching affairs, a natural 
bamboo root serving as a handle, and the 
end finished short and stubby, without • 





For summer riding tbe shirtwaist and 
skirt la considered entirely permissible, 
but the shirtwaist must follow the severe 
style. Some of the late models are cot 
in tbe plainest sacque shapes, a stock to 
match with Ascot crossover tie. and A 
smart Uttle pocket on tbe left breaaC 








wetik iit tlr 

features f 


.■'.-t fr'>rn 

a'>I: !:■■ \'\i-< 


^.s ap'ja J. 

Th V ;.■■■■:" 





Wltl! .... . ; 


Th • •'•-- 


ail 1 

t. MI "IS, 


.Ir. vill 

nally pood vauiievllle program 

:u xt week. ha\ ing secured a num- 

f aturos dlr ct from the lca<Jingr 

)f the Kel h and Orpheum clr- 

The show Is headed by Louie 

licsale Barteh les, known aa the 

upside down danc* ra and eQuillbrists. 

They rome highly recommended from 

the Piiclflc coast circuit. 

' The Waldron Br >s. will produce flf- 

n minuto.s of giod comedy mingled 

•h .songs and dances. 

i!'>iarue and Herbert. Irish song and 

.iaiHf .sk-tch artlsis, will present an 

<iria'. I. trnody skit of clean wit and 


-:'»ii(r w: 

I VVi:OK. 

t>" "Th- 


sing the popular I 
•'She Walts By 
illustrated with 


at :S p. ni. Nig-tr 

11 i all' 


Fine Bill of Attractions For 
Next Week. 

The lJ!Ji>u offers its patrm.s an ex- 

1. n, Wii-iil.T t^lll 
./•e entitle! 
:;ic Deep Blue Sea, 
!• 'lutlful colored 'lews. 

ill' moving pictures will bo a fea- 
f.!;> In themselves, the management 
having gone to ht avy to se- 
cure Edison's very latest entitled "The 

Bouclcaulf.i metliod when .scissors and 
paste woulJ to the job tiuliker and easier. 

• • • 

Tills "Dora Thorn«!" has been put on 
summer sale to slock compaj.lea. and 
the characters created by Bertiiii M. Clay. 
the Laura Joan IJbby of flay, may bo 
deemed good enough for t»"n to nfty-cent 
nurtionces. But that Is a mi.'<taki'n belief. 
If thpy W'le to Kct down from tlielr 
stalking stilts and walk naturally on thetr 
own fpet the |)lay mlt(l>t be more than 
transl«»nt. It woiild nut have Interested 
the two thous.nnd women and kMh whose 
l>ehavlor 1 watched at yi'Slerday's mntl- 
nee so lifclitly; It would have al>sorl>ed 
them completely and t:an.»<f»rred their 
attention fri>m the actor.s aa individuals 
to the personaKo..* thry a.ssumed to Ixr. 
As things were, nothliiK diverted the glK- 
gllng gum chewers from adoration of their 
stag*' Idols, and their worsiiip w^as very, 
very funny. 

perforated by a bullet, there w:\3 much 
mt-rrimint. That was throuch no fault 
of the liero or the lierolne. but came of 
Bonescl and Be.s.sie being in the scene. 
Those two were t(» bi' laughed at, no mat- 
ter wliat tragic tliing.s the less liked 
era were doing. Mural for managers 
matter how much the author may 
match his sentimentnl lovers, see 
tliat the pairedi placers physic:Uly 
like matfts. ] '; 


: No 

to it 



blshoTis Tfmsll and beer hall, by 
I mfin SL Ntholas garden, Boun- 
by the lii It.-v. Bishop ll-nry 

Palace of the Arabian Nights.' 
pictures are said lo be Edison's best 
\\ 1 k. Both photographically and In 
art of posing they are considered per- 

Matinees are gl /en dally at 2:30. 
Nights at 8, » and 10 p. m. 

^etif yorK. Uheaferj- 

'Broadtifajr Summer SuccesjCsS — Uhe 
tOhole Vamm Famtljr — ^/l Street 
HcikA}Kerji JoKjb Forms ISitle of a 
"Roof Garden SKetch. 

N ■ 
In .' 

trii ' 





Vfl.iJvl rt.i... 

of ptirfiortcil 

U :■ 

. July -4. 
rk. rniJ 

-All th.> 

In the s! 

sj'i'tns? li-'Pi 
in KainaSi 


111 i 

I .Lir.i!. 

Ihj d.i.rnn, i. 

l;;«r til'.; da;- 

l^ 11 iv*; 




• l.i 


;lu" lugh'iui 

ilvu" It the 

from the 

the- : 


a It 

! i as 


, i have l.ik^Tl tlio 

pa I . 

.Vlarlha. a tn>lst. 


-,:.:,« .1 .'. 

luachino tor a 


a tuniM 

111! mannt^r of 


• '• : : = She 


pi >- 

r ■ ' 

■ -. t; w 

.■-■ I < .\ .1 . i .L^ .KiiieiC 

i:u, whpr»* 


jf ■ 
en ■ 
th ■ 



h^:: • 



of . s. I ' I < ; 

thlng.H are tw 

b> ! »>.'■! La: 

ai. ■ ic 1. 

fa ■ . ■• ca 



the .^ttrt, while 

-■ iciriMlii'-ed. 18 
• larnn pu?i 
which in given 

i feot 








in an aerial 

abovi! the Bnxid- 

i'^ diwn on the 

t^er. or a little 

apt SI nigs, spry 

iu !H m n.itly custumt-s 

1 til*} vaifue semblance 

. ■-••■' the of Us 

iij Damms eml>odli"d 

:; . nio'l Wllfrt'd «J»:nle.s 

aiti>auiv Hayes. They have 

'. l>o made to lo.>k Infantile, 

wcijir l>'it»yt3h clothes and they give 

rUlldlsh anticiii a notig wuh the re- 

V. s. Indeed; yet I stiW a foremost lawyer. 
It! einJii»'nt editor aid a famou'* diplomat 
uuong tho.'sa whom It amused miKhtlly. 

• • • 

I'm ru )th r roof g rden tlii.s week comes >r.i.^h. r, Flo; nlc <'rano. from the 

■ w^ry by way \.>i Coney Island. The 
u-^h of the .surf d< wn there at the shore ■ 

■ ' clinking <jf bee ■ gla.s.Hos, the buxz ol 
Mvorsalloa. tho cilLs uf the waiters, the 

ij.s of the barker at the eairanco and 
•• niu.sic of adjt) ning shows make it i 
iry to hire singers with foghorn | 
Klu:H«io was able to make a louder j 
thar. all th.» men. women and the 
that comblru'd against her. She 
nl hut two such S'Tvlceable notes in her 
>icc, however— ontf that rumbloi In deep 
i'a.s^ and andhcr ihat clarluned in liltfli 
t'.nor. If she couVi have tilled in tli two 
'aves between hos'* extrcmas with 
und.s lu m.atch s! e might have stux)i)ed ! 
K halls tr.tflflc in drinks, for wlien this 
invan c-vKl'>i'» wa.i at either tlie tup »,r ' 
;!ui bottom of her "egister. no orders for j 
l)eir weru audible. i 

Flos.sie made hei Ilivnimerstnln del>ut I 
on Monday. She l.s not young, nur Is .she | 
pretty, und she we ghs a tenth of a ton; | 
so. when she swells her unglrtetl rotundity, 
by Inflating her 1 mgs. she suggests a ' 
transfer from the fat woman's platform j 
of n miL^ieum In th* Bowery. But to 
a Broadway audien "e doesu"t scare lier In 
the least. She ope is her mouth, .smiling 
amiably, then throvs it wide o|x>n and out 
comes a sentimental ballad in tremendous 
bla.>*ts. You think she done her ut- 
most, hut that Is caly tcnur. A thuniler- 
ous liass song rulls out of her with earth- 
quake force. .Vnd lor a third numlier she 
gives us the martial "Bunker Hill," In and in tenor, from her vocal cellar 
up to her attic, und back agiUn. from 
foundation deep ti- skyscraping cornice, 
anything made I lJ>ur music critics iaave declined to wrlie 
Thereafter, the | about Flossie, but she has Caruso and 
Dippel of the gr aid oinra l>e«teu for 
noise, and she gtt > the dough on a rise 
from a probable $1' < a week at Coney Is- 
land to a po.s.sible 1<» In Broadway, with 
yeaat enough in her to l>ecomo a still 
more capacious pudding If audlonce.s cun- 
tlnue to take her, j a the tirst one did. for 
a freak that both i^tounds and amuses. 

Not the leading man nor the leading 
woman of this stock company, however, 
, was a glorltled member. Tliey hadn't 
The i been well matched up for lovers. Ho 
Wris slender and rather boyish, while she 
was solid and womanly. By the lot>ks 
of them. Dora Tliorno should have b«*en 
the bold one and Roland Earle the shy 
one of the couple. It was thl.s unsuitabil- _ _ 

Ity to each other which, I suj)i> had I Carnegie have 
kept them off tlie pedestals of adulation, j set it out with 
Still, the mnn.igemeni was doing Its T>est 
to promote th«»m. As a preface to the 
drajna, portraits of "our favorites" were 
thrown on a drop curtain from a stereo- 
MC()p»>. The band struck up "Hall to the 
Chief" and the face of the Roland of the 
cast flashed forth. Tliere was applause, 
but none too much. "Hall, Columbia," 
Introduceil the vl.s;vge of the Dora. It was 
greeted no more than politely. But when 
the Boneset Braker of the play, embodied 
by the company's pet comedian, was dis- 
played with "lie's a J'dly Good Fellow," 
the of enthusiasm seemed to bo 
the that the audience was capable 
i>f Yet n chanse to "There's Just One 
Girl" and the likeness of the cute sou- 
l.rette as Bessie Butter, tlio noise was 
louder and longer still. And that was the 
way It went throughout the play. The 
nirtationn of Buncset tuid liesale were of 
more account than the had course of Ro- 
land and Dora's true love. At tlie cli- 
max, where Hoiand fought a duel on 
Dora's behalf with sword nnd pistol both. 
In an awesome for»'st at somber d.aybn-ak. 
and got pinked by the blade while she 
was ru-shing between tlie combatants, got 

Codman Potter. Ih the newest of the city s 
hut weather amusement places. It isn't 
what I expected it was going to be. The 
l)arroom which the bishop was prai.sed and 
blamed for de«iicatlng last winter sells al- 
coholl.: drinks of high quality at low 
prices. So I presumed tliat his reverence 
had planned to give good music along 
with good l>cer at his garden at very 
cheap rates. It Is not so at all. A re- 
served chair costs $t. mere adndsslun 60 
cents and a seat at a table 75. Not a 
schedule for the multitude, eh? 

St. Nicholas garden* Is a fine, big struc- 
ture used In winter as a skating rink with 
artificially froiou ice. Bishop Potter and 
I such wealthy friends as Seth Low. D. O, 
Mills, George Fuster Peabody and Andrew 
festooned it with green, 
plants and made It look 
cool when It Is hot. I didn't find its air 
vitiated by the breatliing of a ciow^d, 
however, for there were nine persons only 
in the 40t) $1 apiece chairs and thirte.n in 
the apaclous half dollar, unreserved por- 
tions. However, the section of tables, at 
$4 per set of four chairs, have a conviv- 
ally peopled aspect. The beverages had 
the usual range from lemonade and gin- 
ger ale through beer and wines to wni.s- 
ky. Beer foamed In most of the glasses, 
but champagne t^zzed considerably, and j 

of .sight. 

high ball.s were »ot out of .sight, e^ci-pt • j^^^^ ^ ^^^^^ prosjxrous engagremoiit 
as they disappeared In the duly appointed l..i„v,« ,..^„i,„ <., r ,^.>^.,« «,ni v.,wk_.,,^k « 
way. A wln« importer had ofTered a 
special discount if his brand of cham- 
pagne should l>« sold to the exclusion of 
all others, and the agent of a big whi.«ky 
coneern was eager to donate all the rye 
needed if he might advertise that. In the 
liishop's garden, wUere the beverages 
have a sort of ecrle«il;aHticjil indorsement 
of purity, no dl«tilI«>tlon s.ave his 
dispensed. . But the deals could not l>e 
made. Four brands of champagne and i 
eight of whisky are on Qompetillve .sale; 
but at J4 per bottle for the flzav stuff and 
15 cents jH'r glass for the still. Is that 
quite altruistic? 

sixth street house are concerned. The 
I.amlM Is almost exclusively an actors' 
club. Its membership covers the best 
known players In the country with few 
exceptions. It la a Bohemian orgsuiisa- 
tlon without a counterpart In the coun- 
try, and here in an hour during the off 
season or when the ijig companies are 
playing in and al^out Ne^w York can be 
tcuiid more prominent players than could 
be gathered together in any city on the 


• • • 

Rose Coghlan has secured the road 
rights to "The Duke of Kllllcrankie," the 
clever comedy In which John Drew was 
sten as the star l.a-st scison. Miss Cogh- 
la*i will turn things al>out a bit and be 
featured in the role of Mrs. MullhoUand, 
the glue king's widow, so capitally played 

by Fa'Jiny Brough. of tlie Drew company. 

• • • 

Fred Mace, who was taken from "Pi ft 
Paff Pouf" to play the title role in the 
extravaganza "The 'VN'^ogglebug, " now 
running in Chicago, hag made a frost of 
It, and will be succeeded, according to 

resent reporta, by Dan McAvoy. Mace 
s devot(>d so much of his recent time 
to imitations of Kddle Foy and Sea- 
brooke. having succeeded them respective- 
ly In "Plflf I'aff" and "The Chinese Hon- 
eymoon," that it appears his originality 
and sense of absurd characterization has 
been dulley, to say the least. 

• • • 

Theodore Kremer, champion rapld-flre 
dramatist of melodramatic pesuasion, has 
been resting hi Stratford-on-A\on, v.hcro 
Bill Shake.spe«re first blinked hl.s eyes at 
nn English sunrise. Wonder If Theodore 
was In quest of atmosphere or inspira- 

• • • 

The striking rumor was going the 
rounds that many of the directors of the ! 
Metropolitan Opera house wei-o not in 
favor of Herr Conreld's retention of the 
management of the great New York 
opera house, and have made <iverturis 
to Maurice Grau to return nnd take up 

the reins of management once more. 

• • • 

The new rural comedy bv E. E. Kidder, 
in which Raymond Hitchcock Is to make 
hl.-> dehut us a legitimate star next sea- 
son aiKl desert musical, comedy, has lieen 
nearing completion, and will be pr<jduced 
under the lnter.?ting title of "Easy Daw- 
.son." Manag.-r Henry W. Savage will 

make tho production. 

• • • 

The desire of managers of vaudeville 
theaters to get big names on their pro- 
grams has hd to the proffering of fab- 
ulous salaries recently. Mrs. Langtry Is 
tu receive something like $-,0<K) a week 
for her excursion Into the mu.>ic halls, 
while a syndicate headed by Oscar 11am- 
nieisteln recentl.v attempted to sign daiah 
Bernhardt for six weeks at a salary of 
$3,5'J0 a week. Madame Bernhardt Is ".said 
to have declined this princely wage with 
considerable heat, averring that she 
would leave the .stage before abandoning 
the standard of her art. As a matter of 
fact, there is not the least necessity for 
the divinti Sarah to change her occupa- 
tion. Two i>erformance.s of "Camllle " in 
Paris On Saturd.ay, January 14, were given 
with groK.s receipts amounting to 40.i>0t) 
francs, or $X.(jOO. No one knows exactly the Shuberts are to pay Madame 
Bernhard during her tour of the I'nited 
States, which will begin nest November 
In Chica, but the sum is said to be an 
enormous one. 

• • • 

Joe Welier spent the first ten days of 
June 111 I>mdi/n, where he was royally 
welcomed by managers, actors and au- 
thors, who have not forgotten his hos- 
pitality when they visited New York. 
^lr. Weber is now on the Continent, ac- 
cfwnpanied by Edgar Smith, who writes 
the skits for the music hall, and Murray 
l>>vy, his composer, seeking mastodonic 
acts for his ne^v Chicago hippodrome, 
which he confidently expects to open in 
Jii*inary. The trio will visit Holland, 
where the scenes of the next .Toe Weber 
production will be laid. This will hAve 
its initial i>erforma"nce at the music hall 
In New York on Sept. 22. 

Charles B. Dillingham, during his brief 
trip to London and the Continent, closed 
deals for two new musical plays for 
Fritzi Scheff and Lulu Glaser to see the 
'light of day In New York in the autumn 
of 1906. Maxino Elliott, who has just 

eight weeks in I»ndon, will hob-nob with 
royalty until Aug. 1, when she sails for 
home to begin rehearsals of her new 
Clydo Fitch play which will bo produced 
in New York on Sept. H. 
« • • 

Charles Frohman, at the opening of 
the se.ujon of r.XKi-7 will have no less than 
six theaters in London under his direc- 
tion and management. Three of these 
are In process of construction at the 
present time. It is Mr. Frohman's inten- 
tion to avoid extended runs in tlie fu- 
ture and to alternate his stars Ixitweon 
New York and I>jndon. He lliinks no 
more of sending a big company across 
the Atlanti"' nowadays than the average 
man does of a trolley ride. 

Twice Daily— 2 :30 p. m. and 8 :30 p. m. Promptly 


Four Days, Commencing Monday, July 1 7 


Only high class Dog and Pony Show coming this year 




Introducing 200 of the finest trained animals in tlie world. 


Remember the Date, July 17, 18, 19, 20 

Watch for the Street Parade 
Every Morning at 1 1 O^clock 

100 Thoroughbred Ponies 
75 Wondfsirful Dogs 
25 Marvelous Monkeys 

Doors Open 1:30 
and 7:30 Daily. 

I'erlorinanci-s aa hour 



Gossip of the *Rialto 

^yinother American VlaykAfri^ht, Vatxl 
Armstrong, Who Haj> Scored a Suc' 
cess — Pauline Hail To 7(.eturn To 
Comic Opera J^ejfct Reason. 


New York, July 8.— The substantial suc- 
cess of "The Heir to the Hoorah." which 
Is enjiiylng a long run in New York, gives 
face ' to the dramatic world another American 

- Whob- Damm 
iie bilJI>o; uf ' 
-i>.!y what- ver to 
u-.<» It, Tlie fam- 
h U! 1 hotkd's , 

Ub ..i.nd audi 

; sui r•^^>utlously. ' 
-might as Will , 
- '• ly toi- five ml4i- j 
tho cl'.!^ra<•t••r^ 



ju mu-iint pick plums from our 

e.' ui iN-ht> of "You can't play 

' ^l«ht rif them cists 

which -summer au- 

Tt N 

,:is>- tor ■ 
1 I ,„■ ■, even in tli - 
li ;; •■•:A th,; ritfh' 
not If th '1' it. 
A l''.:I! h.Uf of the 
1 >ws go 

■ ' - : ' make us 

:, If they 

us; but 

;m nuiny ii tliem do. 

offiirts in tliese nun- 
s' u iws go wron^ . ofK-ning 
nit 1 .T" 'T n klv ii- -y oth r--*. 
SlvII.i :vi. , ■■ ■ ■[■ the experl- 
nifutH If! ! line out wtH. 
Stelli -11 skirtiiiji the town for 
years ; -rate theaters, but not be- 
fore h iJ ^!l.' got int.> Broadway. Last 
winter I went to Harlem to i»ee If sh-i 
was as rlt«v«T a.-< some one said, but tlie 
play hid f;ill>-n so tl.vt el.^ewh'^r'- that she 
lay cru.^h'd under it and didn't make the 
»mnllcst effort to get on her fift. Dul she 
rose to tilt' rhan^e was ylven lier in 
"The Whole Danim Family." Once again 
the T«>nderloin thought It mnd-^ the orig- 
inal discovery of an artli^t whum most oi 
the country knew all about. She was ad- 
vantigfd hy the fact that she could use 
old tiling.-, which, for an audl*-n.-e that had 
never seen hvr. were is g<"jil as new and 
niut'h safer. It wa-s strange to hear thf 
BOphHti -.itPd rounders guffaw at Stella's 
Imltatton-s of an anvateur actress >in trial 
before :t spurning manager and of a boy 
smoking his sickening first pipe, which, 
had been her familiar specialties evetr- 
wliere. Of cour.«*e she 'wouldn't h.ave playeil tricks and wun hr-r g:imo if Hho 
hadn't been .a remarkable mimic— a good- 
hiitnored composite of Blanche Ring, 
Marie Dressier and May Irwin. None of 
theoj^ould ha\e done better with a fre«h- 
niA l'^ ''oon song. "Turn (Jver," wlsich gave 
a 1.. 1^ twist to the slang by words about 
dope "dreaming Eacli verse told of a 
boast by a gallu.n darky of something he 
had done, or was going to do; and the 
chorus Ijno was his matter-of-fact wench's 
M'ornful remark: "Yo's layln' on yo' 
bark, nlggah-tum ovahl" What rot? 

What a grand "Id fraud and genius Dion 
Boucic.ault was: A s^'and because he stale 
the matter to put nto the dramas which 
he made; a genius » he handled the 
plunder with m.i*terful originality Of 
c'Jurse you hav.» »•' n 'The Colletm Bawn" 
on the st.age. but probably haven't read 
"Tho Collegians." trie novel which provid- 
ed the story and tlaracters for tlie play. 
I The one is comm-tnidace and the other 
extraordinary. I thought of this yester- 
t day afternoon whi e watching a tneatri- 
cil version of B> tha M. Clays "Dora 
Tliorne" Like tl .> Irish Colleen, Klly 
i O'Connor, the Fng!ish la.-;.«. Dora "Thorne ; 
1 an untutored rustic who bewitched ] 
the son of a pro id county family, be- | 
\ came his wife in s<^<. r'^'cy. was rejected I 
I by his parents, aril all but renounced by! 
] hf r husband for hume of her l..t k of 
j culture, but event lally won her way to 
i the social position which her wedlock cn- 
i title<i her to. 
I • • • 

I Now, m.ark the tllfference iwlween Bou- 
; clcaulfs work and that of the anonymous 
I playwright who h.s made a new drama 
j out of Mrs Clay's old novel. The brogue 
\ of Eily i>'Connor's tongue, the tender sen- 
timent from her nngrammatlcal lips, tlie 
loving gaurherlea if her untrained ix^auty 
—those defects w«^ v turned into charms. 
It was an Impersoi atlon of this dear little 
Elly that Boucica ilt's wife, Agnes Rob- 
ertson, m.ade hers- If famous, yet did not j davs 

h.llll tha »,«5»l-» i.t I .!.■ t....:i>..>r..1 .,.!,, ........1 ! • 

playwright. Paul Armstrong, of whom 
considerable l.s expected In tho future. He 
wiis a long time In getting to tha front, | 
but now that he has galn<d that pi.isltion, ! 
those who know him best and who are ' 
tho most familiar with his work, say 
that it will be only a matter of a short \ 
while until he Is cUi.><sed with Clyde Fitch, i 
Bronson Howard. August Thomas and ' 
others whose plays have so long delighted ; 
the theater-goers of tills country. | 

Nor was Arnwtiong's success a luckv 
stroke of chance; it was only after years 
of study and hard work that he wrote, t 
had produced and scored a lasting tri- 
umph with thi.-*, his la.Hl play, which he ^ 
takes pride in terming "an American | 
comedy. ■ I 

Hulling orlgin.Tlly from Saginaw, Mich., . 

Armstrong early in life evinced a disposl- ] 

tion to roam. After traveling about for i 

several year.s he came to New York about i 

ten years ago, applied for and obtained a 

jMXsltlon on the reportorlal stalt of the | 

Journal. Boxing was in flower In the met- i 

ropolLs In those days, and he was assigned ' 

to cover tiiat tjranih of s^xirt. Wishing 

to be diflcrent from the other boxing 

writers, he iissumed the sohrlquet of , 

"Right Cross," Inaugurated a style far 

different from the rest, and In a few short 

weeks he wa.s one of the most widely 

read and discussed sporting writers in the 


In lS9i> ho wrote his first play. "Just a 
Day" It was a pretty little com- 
edy in three juns, which fitted the title 
exactly. There was something sweet and 
entertaining about it that left a ple;i.*iint 
taste In the mouth, and. although it evok- 
ed favorable criticisms from the reviewers 
here and there, it was not a flnanclal suc- 

Then came "A Blue Grass Handicap." 
"St. Ann" and "The Superstition of Sue," 
none of which were receivved with any 
degr<H> of favor. There seemed to be 
something lacking; the author had not 
struck the right vein. Instead of hoing 
discouraged after writing four plays none 
of which could lie called successes, 
strong decided to write another. It 
no easy matter to find a manager 
would pnnluce his last play, for in these 

he wrote a play to have it produr-od. He 
has a will of iron, however, with unbound- 
ed confldenee In his own ability, und he 
would not be denied. 

"His prollticacy Is astonishing. I be- 
lieve ho could write a play a month If he 
! were forced to. I've ridden from the 
I bridge to Coney Lsland with him, where 

Klaw & Erlangor have virtually cor- 
nered the musical comedy and light opera 
market of London. In assiK^iatiim with 
Qeorge Edwardes they will present In 
America next season, with the original 
London ciusts, "Tho Duchess of Dantzlc," 
"Veronlque," "The tjrchid, " "Lady Mad- 
cap," and "Tho IJttle MIchus." 

• • • 

Ada Rehan l.<! soon to return from Eng- 
land and begin rehearsals of h<'r new 
play, "Captain Brassbound's Conversion," 
by "Ooorge Bernard Shaw. Miss Heiian's 
leading man for this production has not 
yet been selected. 

• • • 

Nellie McCoy, the dancer, who has the 
role of D;ilsy Fallowfleld in "The Earl 
and the Olrl," owes tho first speaking 
part she has ever played not to her 
stage manager but to the scene painter. 
Miss McCoy's nether limbs always have 
monopolized her store of eloquence, and 
her success has been entirely the result 
of her torpslchorean achievements. The 
Shuberts took the young woman out of 
the cast of "Lady Teazle" with the In- 
tention of having her give a solo dance 
In "The Earl and the Girl. " It happened 
that one of the settings used in this 
presentation was a reproduction of the 
well known picture of "The Fallowfleld 
Hunt." The late Sam 8. Shubert objected 
to this on thf ground that everyone 
would recognize the scene and that there 
was no excuse for the likeness. The 
painter replied: "Why not call this place 
'Fallowfleld Inn' and invent a character 
to put In charge of It?" Accordingly 
Miss McCoy was given the part of Daisy 
Fallowfleld In order that Mr. Shubert 
might have the benefit of a particularly 
striking design for an Interior. Tlie role 
has been lengthened greatly since the 
premiere of "The Earl and the Girl" and 
Is now one of the most Important in the 


• • • 

De Wolf Hopper Is to make his Ini- 
tial appearance In "Elysia." the latest 
comic opera from the pens of Reginald 
De Koven and Frederick Ranken, on 
September 4 at the Lyric theater. New 
York. The long engagement of "Fan- 
tana" at that house will be terminated 
two evenings earlier, when Jefferson De 
Angclls will Journey to the Boston theater 
Boston. '"Elysia"" Is the first work on 
which De Koven p id Ranken have col- 
laborated, the writer of '"Robin Hood" 
having heretofore secured his books 
chiefly from Harry B. Smith, 
to Comic opera next season, and incident 
ally will be the star of her own company Mrs. Leslie Carter Is slowly recovering 
in a modern comie opera which tlie pretty from the cffecls of the accident which 
prima donna has Just completed for her causd the closing of her season In May 
own use. Librettist, manager star and i Her foot is still In bandages, however, 
general supervis^ir Is yulte a job, a-nd if , „j,j g^e will bo unable to walk freely for 
"Polly" had only turned her attention i _q„^jj time 
to the score she would have been de- * • • 

cidedly what the Bowery boys call "the p^„, tester has sold his Virginia estate, 
whole works. , , , "Woodlawn," to Elizabeth M. Shtu-pe of 

J. M. Barrle, the successful author arid ^J^'~'^t'_ ^ ^' ^"^^ '*'^'* '^^^'^''^ a country 
dramatist, has t>ooked passage from I>jn- 

July 10 and Week. 

Matinee Dally at 2:.30. Night perform- 
ances sbart at 8 p. m. 

I Loulo — THE IJAUTKLMES — Bessie 

I Ihe L'li.s'de Down l);inc"rs aii'l I' ^. 


Comedians and Vocalists. 


Irish Song and Dance S ketch Artists. 


{Illustrated Song.) 
"She Waits by the Deep Blue_Sca/| 

Tlie Beautiful Pictures — 




July 10th 2nd Week. 

A Big .Show of Head liners I 

Featuring the Silver Athletes, 

Daring Aerllists and Gymnasts. 


Comedians and Vocalists. 


Com<Kly Sketch Arti.sts. 


The Girl With the Chair. 


In Late Illustrated Songs. 

Edison's Best Moving Pictures. 
A(]mis.sion 10 cents — No HlRlier. 

Moving: Pletures — 


Matinee Dally at 3 p. m.— 10 cents any 
.seat. NiRhfs at "? and 9:3<\ 10 and 2iD 
cents. Box Seats, 25 cents. 

he went to cover a boxing contest. Al- 
though it only takes the trolley car .in 
hour to mako the journey, I've known 
ca-ses where, in that short space of time, 
ho would map out the theme for a new 
comedy or playlet. KJw the return trip ho 
would go over It roughly and could give 
a pretty fair Idea of the story from 
memory, without having made a memo- 

"Now that he knows what the theater- 
goers want he can he relied upon to give 
it to them. He has several plays he Is 
holding In abeyance and It would not 
surprise me If he Is the popular fad In 
the near future. Personally, there Is much 
to admire In him. He Is lenh^nt with 
these who discouraged his early efforts, 
charitatdo to those who ridiculed the 
idta of his ever becoming famous as a 
writer of plays and he is not even severe 
with those who scoffed at him. To his 
friends, those who encouraged him and I 
who could see merit in his tarly produc- | 
tions, of whom there were few, he has ; 
a warm f-^ellng. They occupy a warm j 
spot In his hej»t tliat the memory will] 
not lose «ior time Impair and he Is never j 
so happy as whoii he ha-s them around 
hlra, and they chat and talk of tho time; 
when Ills path was strewn with every- ■ 
thing but aid his name was un- 1 
known to fame." 

• • • 

Pauline Hall, It Is r< ported, will rotum 



It costs a small fortune to eaulu 

the heart of 1 er hushand— who acted | play for a New York producUon 

her hi>peles8ly steadfast lever In the piay 
—for he deserted her for other women 
and sought to hav e his marraige to her 
.set aside as illega. because no ceremony 
had been performed. The pertinent point 
here, however, i.-i that ho made Elly's Ig- 
norance the winso ne element. In "Dora 
Thorne" we are told by the girl and 
everyone else con.erned that she is her 
lover's lodge-kAwper's unschooled daughter 
that she Is unacqtalnted with the speech 
and manners of irood breeding yet she 
expre.<?ses the brainiest Ideas with poetic 
flights of fancy an I quite flawless iluency. 
each sentence beln? rhetorically construc- 
ted with a view t > theatric declamation, 
while In deportment she la the equal of 
her faultle.s.My Indy-like mother-in-law. 
The dramatist kr.. w better, else why 
he kept his name off the Uiils, but he was 

The late Kirk La Shelle read the "Heir 
to the Hoorah"* and produced It, and It 
was a success from the initial pro<Iuctlon. 
Other managers had read and refused It, 
but the keen discernment of the late man- 
ager told him It would prove a success. It 
proved one of the greatest New York suc- 
cesses In year.*?, and even In this hot 
weather Is playing to large business. In a 
recent Interview a personal friend of 
Armstrong's said: 

"The suf^cess that has attended Paul 
Armstrong's last plav Is particularly grat- 
lf\-lng to those who know him. He had a 
hard time In gaining recogmition, and on 
one occasion Wits forced to furnish the 
money out of his own pocket before he 
could have a play produced. The man- 
agers gave him no encouragement and It 

don for this country the latter part of 
the month. Mr. Basrle will spend the 
month of August In the Adirondack.'^ and 
will likely remahi over until the dramatic 
was ' season is opened In the EiiiSt, with a view 
who of seeing one of tbe new American pro- 
ductions before |ti« sails back to Eng- 

• • • 

It Is said that Eddie Foy will be the 
star of the Weber company next se;ison 
and that Grace Van 'Studdlford. the stel- 
lar attraction with the comic opera, 
"Red Feather." has also been offered a 
place in the big coippany Joe Weber is 
gt-tting together for his next season. 

too lazy t > use t la pea In Imllatloa oXjk.wa« a tooth aad nail atruxgie «very tlmo 

Last week In NeW, York the members 
of the I.«imbs club hade a tearful fare- 
well to their old clubhouse on Thirty- 
sixth street, wfhere for years the best 
known actors In the country have whiled 
awav many a pleasant hour after their 
labors mi the stage were ended and the 
recreatio«i time came. The Lambs have 
outgrown their old quarters and will 
move Into their palatial ne>w clubhouse In 
the I^ngacre Square district. For about 
thirty davs they will be homeless as far 
a« their old haiuita about tho Thirty- 

place in the lake region of New England. 
"Woodlawn " Is one of the best known 
of Virginia places. It was a gift from 
George Washington to Nellie Custls. and 
was orlglniUly a part of the Mount Ver- 
non estate, being situated about four 
miles from tho Mount Vernon mansion, 
while the house on it is more spacious 

than the Mount Vernon structure. 

• • • 

Edna May is In Paris and will spend 
a fortnight in Switzerland. On her re- 
turn to America in July she will rest on 
Lake Ontario before beginning rehearsals. 

■ • • 

Emma Calve sang Carmen before one 
of the largest audiences in the hi.story of 
the Opera Comique. This should set at 
rest the many mi.sgivings regarding the 
diva's voice. She will arrive in New York 
some time In October to fulfill her con- 
cert eng.agements under the direction of 
John Cort and S. Kronberg. She prom- 
ises a new role, something after the style 

of Yvette Gullbert. 

• • • 

E. H. Sothern and Julia Marlowe ended 
their tour at Wheeling, W. Va.. June 23. 
Next season Miss Marlowe will play 
Portia to Sothern's Shylock. "Twelfth 

Night" and "Taming of the Shrew" will 

be in the repertoire. 

• * • 

Cecelia Loftus has been eng.aged to 
play the part of Anne in Bernard Shaw's 
"Man and Superman." I..oflus iias 
recently closed a tour in vaudeville. 

• • • 

Henry W. Savage, In excellent health, 
wa.s In New York for a few days last 
week, having eome in to ohtain fresh 
supplies for hl.s yacht. He is n>iw en- 
joying his first actual vacation In years 

with great gusto. 

• • • 

Mrs. Spooner and lier d.niightcrs. P5dna 
May and Cecil, sailed on the Etruria. 
Cecil Spooner will till an engagement ai 
the Palace variety in Lonu >ii, doing her 
dancing specialties, Tliey will return in 
August, after vl.slting Paris. 

• • • 

Mrs. Langtry Is going to South Africa 
In the autumn, her plays being "The 
Walls of Jerkho." "Mrs. Dcerliig's Di- 
vorce" and "Iris." In which she intends 
opening. This tour will not Interfere 
with her plans to appear in New York 

in vaudeville. 

• • • 

Corliss Giles, for several seasons with 
"Quincy Adams Sawyer." in which Mrs. 
Giles (Vielaine Hadley* has long played 
the part of the blind girl, Alice Pettin- 
glU, rescued Mrs. H^rhert O. H ilbrook, 
of Providence, R. I., from drowning on 
June 10. at Roger Williams park. Mr. 
and Mrs. Giles have been summering at 


• • • 

Beerbohm Tree has selected Stephen 
Phillips" new tragedy. "Nero." for his 
opening production in tiic autumn in 


• • • 

George Bernard Shaw Is writing a new 
plav for Eleanor Rob.son, in which 
she" will liave the role of a Salvation 
Army girl. The play will be presented in 
New York next November. 

• • • 

"La Belle,"' a late Paris 
success, will be produced in September 
In America with Ethel Barrymorn in the 
title part. It \^ a pl.ty dealing with Na- 
poleon during the time— l*J<>-when ho 
was first consul, and on the eve of his 
becoming emperor. It dealt with tho at- 
tempt of a French marquis to assassinate 

the consul. 

• • • 

Tim Murphy, who originated the part 
of Col. Maverick Brandcr. In "A Texas 
Steer," will star next season in a new 
play cailod "A Corner in Coffee." 

Theodore Burt Sayre has written tho 
play which Chauncey Olcott will present 
to the public next season. It i.s entitled. 
"Edmund Burke, " and deals with dram- 
atic incidents In the life of that famous 
Irishman, woven together with Mr. 
Sayre's clever skill and fitted to Mr. Ol- 
cott s populai" personality. 

• • • 

Richard Harding Davis, who has writ- 
ten several plays that have met with 
more or less success, is going to write 
a new piay for Willie Collier. 

• • • 

"Headstrong Betty," a play dealing 
with the life of Nell Gwynn, will be pro- 
duced next season. 

• • • 

"Forty-five Minutes From Broadway." 
has now been selected by George M. i 
Cohan as the title of the new musical j 
play which he has Just completed for \ 
Fay Templeton, and In which she will I 

star next season. ! 

• • • 

Stephen Phillips, the poet-player, hav- 
ing just fini-shed his tragedy concerning 
Nero, for Beerbohm Tree, has started 
work on a poetic play to be written 
around that splendid Saxon, Harold. 

• • • 

Statements to the contrary notwlth- 
i standing, Lillian Russell will continue to 
present. "Lady Teazle" under direction 
of the Shuberts. Rus.sell's tour 
was wonderfully successful last season, 
and her metropolitan engagement, which 
was interrupted by fire at the theater In 
which she was appearing, proved exceed- 
Ing profitable. It Is probable that 
Rus-sell will be seen again at the Casino, 
New York, l>efore the end of the coming 

theatrical year. 

• • • 

Negotiations are pending for the produc- 
tion of "Checkers" In Australia. J. C. 
Williamson, the noted theatrical manager 
j of that far away land, has passed on the 
play and says it will succeed wherever 
the English language Is spoken. 
» • • 

The cast of "The Pearl and the Pump- 
kin" was completed last Wednesday In 
New York, when Al Leach was engaged 
by Klaw & Krlanger to create the role 




Europe's Greatest Wizard. 

mme:. fay 

E.\-ponent of E.sotoric Pliil.j.sophy and 
\'aude\'ilIo company. Night prices 15c, 
'; -, 35c and GOc. Matinee Saturday 25c 
•■■T Ladies only 

of the Ancif^nt Marlnpr. Rehearsals of 
the piece are now In progress In Gotham. 

• • • 

Stephen Phillips, according to an En- 
glish correspondent, seems to exemplify 
the truth which, in reality. Is at tha 
bottom of tliy coini'lalnt.s against the 
modern stage-the trulli, namely, that the 
eye which has b'-en trained lo sec by tiia 
glare of the footlights is ever afterward 
ill at case In the light of the sun. Most 
of our living playwrighi.s have been ac- 
tors, and it Is a <-urious fact that at the 
present moment the only iwo writers of 
plays who are posscs.sed of original force 
and natural Inslglu into character are 
men who h.ivo received no regular the- 
atrical triUning. 

• • • 

Augu.stus Thomas has c<jinpK-ted tha 
new comedy in which Jolin Drew will be 
seen next season. The part Drew will 
play Is that of a ciub tellow, cross- 
country rider, champion ot tlie golf links, 
member of the Brook club, and cliuni of 
Tom Clark and Freddy Gidihaid. It is 
said to be a theatrical replica of Drew 

• • • 

Max Beerbohm has been protesting 
against the "stage American," as known 

to the British public, apropos of Lewis 
XN'aller's reci-nt ai)pearance as "Haw- 
thorne, U. S. A." Says AI.xx: "A ridicu- 
lous stock figure for many years dona 
duty on the English stage for American 
men— always blatant, always cool, always 
resourceful, always ready with dreadful 
funniments in the manner of M<ix Adeler. 
Thirty years ago, before the develop- 
ment of steamship navigation, it waa 
natural enough Er.glish playwrlghta 
should be content with this figure. But 
nowadays, when London. throughout 
every summer, is overflowing with real 
Americans, It certainly does seem strange 
that our idaywrights can give us nothing 
better than this one old battered simula- 


Short Line 

Loaisville &. Nashvilie 


Cincinnati and Louisville 



Two Trains Daily 
from each city 

Through Coaches, Buffet 
Par!or Cars and Pull- 
man Sleeping Cars. 

For Folders, Maps or other in- 
formation addrass 

C L. STONE, Gen'l Pass. kgi. 
Louisville, Ky. 



■ »■ ■ ■»■ 



^^^>^^\^^^^>M^>^>M^>^>^^>^^>^>^>W^>M»^^^^>^^^>^^^^>^>^>^>^>^>^^^^^>^^>^ - 








^** A-6- ^ J^ 

^«v j^>^»-y 







The day < i ;.• cig-hth annual Even- 
ing Herald newsboys' picnic, last Wed- 
nesday. July S, it rainod at Fond du 
Imc. whiTf the affair was hold, both 
mor :)-! afttrr.oon. but the beys 

had a s>>Md time anyway, and the 
clouds and g« ncral bad weather did not 
prtvent H. C. Hubert. The Herald staff 
photographer, from getting some good 
pictures of the boys. Both of the pho- 
tographs h-i* f protli'.ced u i tv taken 
"While it was raining. 

Ever>- resid»nt of Duluh will recog- 
nize the boat as the excursion steamer 
Newsboy, which has been used for sev- 

jeral years In carrying the newsies to 
' and from the pretty little St. Louis 
I river town. The annual picnics ar>3 
, looked forv' ard to from year to year 
I with the utmost pleasure by the boys 
who intend taking part in them. Since 
I the first on^' wjis held, eight summers 
I ago, 500 or 600 new faces have made 
their appesi ranee in the ranks of the 
j picnicers, a ad few of the old boys are 
j left. Most of those who were present 
' at the first event have grown too old 
to peddle papers, and some are In busi- 
ness for Ih -mselves. 

At the m« st recent of the series there 

were 6<.K) bt ys In attendance. Nothing 

I daunted bj the rain an<l threatening 

I clouds, they went through with the 

usual program of sports without a 
hitch, except that the fast-dressing 
contest, one of the most amusing of the 
lot, w;ts postponed for a day, to be 
puled off in The Herald building. Even 
the baseball game between the West 
Duluth and uptown boys was played, 
the West Duluthians coming out victor- 
ious. The picnickers were pretty well 
soaked before they returned to Duluth, 
but they smiled through it all and 
stoutly malntalne<l that they had enjoy- 
ed the day immen.«iely. Those who saw 
their happy faces, and witnessed with 
what vigor the newsle.s, one and all, 
entered into the pleasures of the picnic, 
had no reason to doubt such assertions. 

tK>a<K>{XHXKHXH><H>a<>000 <k>O<>0<h>Ch>CKH>CKk k><k>0 ck>oo<hxkk><h>ch>o<hkh>o<h>^^ 



There are scores of oft-heard-of 
points on the lakes of which most 
rexidei-s have not the slightest concep- 
tion. For Instance, there is presented 
herewith a picture of Detour. Every 
day those who read the news columns, 
and happen to wander over into the 

marine column will find that passage.s 
of boats arc reported from Detour. The 
que.stion Is often asked. "Where and 
what is Detour?" It is the same with 
lots of other places. Another picture 
presented here is that of Devil's Island 


— a somewhat sensational name, and] 
one with which the Imagination could 
conjure. Devil's island has been often I 
heard of, but the general public will | 
want to know where It Is, and why it 
is brought in as an important point. 

Well, Devil's Island is not of very 
starting importance to the landsman, 
but to the lake pilot It marks the place 
in Lake Superior where ships coming 
to Duluth shape their tx)urse for here. 
The picture does not show it very well, 
but there is, of course, a lighthouse 
there,as at almost every point of im- 
portance on the lakes. Devil's isand 

Is said to be a beauty spot. It is about 
fifty-six miles down the lalce. 

Detour, of which a likeness is given, 
is only a hamlet, but its lighthouse is 
one of the most Important on the 
lakes to the masters and pilots. De- 
tour is at the Lake Huron entrance of 
the Sault river, up which all vessels 
have to go to reach Duluth, or any 
point in Lake Superior. Outside of its 
marine value it is of little or no im- 
portance. The picture shows the 
lighthouse on Detour point, from which 
place the vessel passages are reported. 
The town lies some distance back. 

Boys' Department of 

Y. M. C. A. to Be 


Roy Fenton, Gilbert* 

Ketchdm and Secretary 

MacLeod to Go. 

Iniluth will be represented for the first 
time at the boys*' conference, which will 
be held at Lake Geneva from July 29 to 
Aus 3. 

Ray Fcntun, the vice president of the 
boys' cabinet of the local Y. M. C. A., and 
Gilbert Ketch.Tjn, the leader of the boys' 
departmt-nt orchestra, bav« been selected 
as the two delegates to attend the con- 
ference as representatives of the Dulutli 
boys' department Y. M. C A. The secre- 
tary. Norman D MacLeod, will also 

Since the establl.«hment of the boys' de- 
partments as a feature of Y. M. C. A. 
work there has been only one boys' ct«n- 
ference. This was held at Lake Geneva. 
N. Y.. but this was so far away from the 
Western stalea that few of them were 

This year the conference Is being held 
at Lake Geneva, Wis., one of the most 
beautiful summer resorts In the North- 
west, and the associations in all the 
Western states will l)e represented. 

The conference sessions will last only 
from 8 until 10:30 a. m. and will be fol- 
lowed by sessions of the employed offi- 
cers of the association in charge of the 
work of the boys' depsixtment. During 
the reKutar conference sessit)n all sub- 
jects will be ct»nsidvred from the view- 
point of the lK>ys themselves, and the 
discussion will be eiien only to the boys 
who wUl attend as delegates. 

The entire iifterni'on will be devoted 
to outdoor .sports. The delegates will 
live In tents during the conference, and 
there Is every oi>portunlty for all kinds 
of outdcKir sports, such as l>ciatlng, swim- 
ming, fishing, tennis and tflf. 

The program Includes many Interesting 
features. Judge Selden P. fpencer of St. 
Louts will preside over all the meetinus, 
and C. B. Willis of Milwaukee will Itad 
the music. 

The following is a list of some of the 
subjects 4o bo discussed and the speak- 

"The Blogn^phy of a Poy" ^ 

President Ldward Hurghes of Depauw 


Walter M. Wood of the Chicago 
Y. M. C. A. 

"Living a Life" 

J. H Banks. Missouri State Secretary. 

"Thintrs that Make or Break" 

It. Wilbur Mtsser. General Secretary of 
Chlc;.so Y. M. C. A. 

"Sunken Rock or LlKhthouse" 

E T Colton, the Foreign Secretary. 

Nfjrman D. MacLeod, the Duluth secre- 
tary, is also on the program for a piu>«r 



on "How t 
ml t tee Fort 

Evtry evt 
service for 

The confer 
by about 2 
many secre 
boys will ni 
The two yc 
have been 
elation woj 
the other n 
the most fl 
The con: 

» Develop an ElTlclent Com- 

ning there will be a twilight 
both the boys and the secre- 

ence will probably be attended 
■0 or 3t)0 boys itnd n«'arly aj» 
arie.-* and paid employes. The 
nge in ago from 14 to"20 years, 
jng men who go from Duluth 
very prominent in the asso- 
k. and they were chosen by 
lembers of the association as 
ting representatives, 
ercnce Is somewhat of a de 


Lovers Arc Hoaxed By "Rich 
Wife" Ad. 

Barcelona July 7.— An amusing hoax 
was perpetiated here by which 4oO young 
men wtre n ade to look supremely foolljh. 

An advertisement appeared in the local 
newspapers a fe;v days ago to the effect 
that a you! g and wealthy American lady 
desired to ioeet an elegant young 
Ish gentlom in with a view to matrimony. 
Applicants were Invited to send their 
photographt and addresses. 

More thai I 4liO candidates applied, and 
each recii ed a letter Informing him 
that he w. s the accepted suitor, and 
asking him to meet the advertise;- at a 

parture. It Is the first one that has been 
held in the West, and the members of the 
local association, at leiif«t, are very anx- 
ious that It shall be a success. The con- 
ference dlfff-rs from the one recently held 
at NlaKara Falls. That was for the paid 
employes only, but in the boys' depart- 
ment the plan of self-government hits 
t)een adopted to a large extent, and the 
boys themselves are allowed to manage 
the affairs of the association in a lar:;c 
measure. At this conference, therefore, 
the boys will be represented as well as 
the paid secretaries. 

farm, situated outsi le the town, at a 
certain hour. 

The -KiO landldates all dressed In their 
vtry best clothes, put in in appeara;!ce, 
and when they found they had been 
cleverly noaxed a ludicrous scene en- 
sued. Finally they organized a hostile 
demonstration, and m.irched to the ad- 
vertising office from which the "Amr-ri- 
^can lady's" announcement had been dated 

Bui for the timely arrival of the police 
the ofiice would have been wrecked by 
the crestfallen young gallants. 

Herald want ads are quick, sure, 
lutet— only 1 cent a word. The Herald 
reHchefl the people in the homes— the 
ones v.ho answer advertisements. If 
ycu want anything, please ca.'l up 324. 
either line, and a Herald wanr ad man 
will give your want his personal at- 

Dog and Pony Exhibition 

to Be iicre Four 


The Barnum of all dog and pony 
shows Is the latest tented exhibition to 
seek fame in the amusement field. Three 
progressive and successful young busi- 
ness men, the SeQ»eI Bros., of Water- 
town, Wis., are the new seekers after 
renown from the saw-dust arena, and 

from all reports they are reaping a 
har\'est of good American dollars, pre- 
senting a great show with their won- 
derful dogs, ponies and monkeys, sc>me 
two hundred in number, aiiU are rapid- 
ly winning a name which will soon be 
one to conjure with. The Seibel .Shows 
are coming to Duluth. They will 
spend July 17, 18, 19 and 20 in this city, 
making their Initial t»ow Monday after- 
noon, July 17, giving a total of eignt 
performances during the engagement 
of four days. 

The start and subsequent career of 
these young showmen •nows what 
brains and determination can accom- 
plish In America. It is a fact well 
known among all old showmen, find any 
or them will tell you so, that the dog 
and pony show is the hardest branch 
of the circus business to succeed in. 
Many men have tried it but only three 
firms have succeednl. There were only 
two until these plucky young fellows 
fom Wisconsin made the third. The 
thousand and one others fell by the 
wayside. Some of these had loads of 
money while others organized on ".a 
shoe string' and "stood the railroad 
off" for transportation to the first town. 
The former failed because it was the 
natural course of events, and the latter 
because of eithir hvck of ability or an 
erroneous Impression that the public 
could be "handed a package for its 
money," which, reduced Ic plain Eng- 
lish, means giving an Inferior show. The 
show business Is an industry in itself, 
and good showmen, like great musi- 
cians, are born, not made. Competi- 
tion, rivalry and opposition, are the 
three great factors to contend with and 
watch closely, and the showman with 

a clear foresight, a cool hojul and good 
Judgment, with a keen insight as to 
the wishes and demands of the public 
Is the one who clips coupons and keeps 
tab on a fat bank account. Hustling, 
and plenty of it, counts for consider- 
able, but without the other qualifi- 
cations mentioned the meaning of this 
good American word stands for but lit- 

When Seibel Bros, first went Into the 
show business they had their troubles, 
and plenty of them. This was five 
years ago, and the fact that they have 
succeeded even beyond their own ex- 
pectations Is somewhat puzzling to 
everybody In the business except the 
I Seibel Bros., themselves. They give 
j the secret away, according to the press 
agent, tf^r the benefit of the public 

with more than usual Interest, as some- 
thing new in the amusement line 
doesn't happen any too frequetly now- 

Not alone Is the ring performance a 
top notcher but the "animal actors" 
'giving it are said to be marvels for 
beauty, intelligence and obedience. 
Among the ponies is little "Snow 
Cloud," the smallest full grown 
thoroughbred Shetland pony in the 
world. Kokomo, said to be the near- 
est approach to man which the ape 
world has produced, is the greatest of 
the monkeys, and Scout, the wonderful 
tramp dog. takes the center of the stage 
as the bright particular star of the 
canine contingent. The street parade, 
which occurs Monday, July 17, at 11:30 
o'clock tells its own story In miniatur-*. 



first and "old showmen secondly." See- 
ing the need of a new show, and feeling 
that a performance consisting of en- 
tirely new features, something that 
would astonish, interest and instruct 
everybody, and getting entirely away 
from the usual acts seen wttn the or- 
dinary dog and pony show — acts which 
have been seen since the dog and pony 
show was in Its infancy — they launched 
their enterT>rise, first securing the fin- 
est stock that money could buy and In 
addition to entering the training barn 
themselves, engaging the services of the 
fon^most trainer and rinngmaster .n 
Backed by the qualities which go to 
make successful showmen Seibel Bro<».. 
rallied forth, with the result that after 
their first performance In a city each 
succeeding one has been attended by 
more people than the tent would hold. 
For years the dog and pony show has 
been a thing of child's delight, and 
something new In the four footed fun 
making line is by no means remL-^s. 
Seibel Bros, are therefore welcomed 


Says the Court of Appels of 

Kansas City, July 7.— The equality 'if 
husband and wife before the law is em- 
phasized in the case of John Nelson 
against the Metropolitan Street Rail- 
way company, reversed and remanded 
for retrial by the court of appeals. 

John Nelson had sued for the loss of 
his wife's services in consequence of an 
accident while getting off a street car. 
The evidence showed that Mrs. NelsOii 
conducted a boarding house and did 
all the work necessary in caring of ten 
of twelve boardens. The husband was 
employed, but the wife's breadwinning 
appeared to be a separate vocation. 

The jury allowed to the husband an 
item of $1:30 for wages paid to servants 
while his wife was incapacitated from 
doing the work herself. The court held 
that the wife and not the husband 
should have a right to recover this. 
Judge Johnson in the opinion said: 

"The common law Idea that the wife 
is but a kind of servant to the hna- 
band has given way to more just and 
enlightened views of the marital rela- 
tion. The wife has been placed upon 
an equality with the husband with re- 
spect to her property and her personal 
rights. The husband's duty is to sup- 
port the family and provide for the 
education of the children; in return for 
which the wife owes him her service in 
caring for the household. But when 
the wife, through stress of circum- 
stances or out of motives of thrift, 4s 
permitted to take upon her own should- 
ers the husband's burden and becomes 
a wage-earner, the earnings from the 
labor belong to her and not to the 
husband, and the Inability to pursue 
her vocation, caused by the wrongful 
act of another, rests in her alone the 
right to recover damages. 

Mrs. Nelson had sued and recovered 
$1,000 for her x>ersonal Injuries. The 
court held that she alone was entitled 
to sue also for the recovery . of the 
amount paid out for servants to take 
her place In a department that appear- 
ed to be a vocation of her own and not 
a part of her wifely duties. The de- 
cision marks a new stepping stone as 
to the separate rights of a wife. 

Three Years of 


Cured by 

Skin Salve 

Grace Medical Co., Des Moines, Iowa: 
Gentlemen: — To those suffering 
with eczema I will say that I used 
three boxes of Crown Skin Salve and 
It cured me. I was afflicted with a 
very bad case of eczema for three 
years. I certainly recommend it to 
all. Mrs. Sarah Vickers, New Sharon, 

Do not longer endure the agonies of 
eczema, when a sure, quick and guar* 
antced euro is at hand. 


means absolutely that Crown Skin 
Salve will do just what we claim for 
it. We will be only too glad to re- 
fund your money. If it does not give 
you entire satisfaction. We want 
everyone in need of any of our rem- 
edies to purchase a trial package and 
if not found as represented you have 
only to fill out the guarantee coupon 
found in every package and hand It 
to the druggist from which it was pur- 
chased and your money will be cheer- 
fully returned. 

Sold by aU Druggists. 
Price 50 cents. 

Also agents for all the "Crown" 
Standard Remedies. 

Crown Pile Cure is put up In collap- 
sible tubes with rectal tip, 50c. 

Crown Eye Salve, relieves all form 
of sore eyes, 25c. 

Crown Fleshworm Eradicator never 
fails. Prices 50c and 7 5c. 

facturer. Even his closest friends knew 
nothing of the approaching marriage. 
With the death of his wife, a ye.^r ago, 
his friends thouglit l»e would spend the 
remainder of his years in single liappl- 
ness. Mr. Baum matured his plans 
gradually. Several n^onths ago he began 
ills preparations for. connecting Idniself 
with the Catholic faith, and tlirec nxjnlhs 
ago was baptized by the clergyman who 
will pronounce the wedding ceremony. 

His coming bride Is comely, and be- 
gan her service during the lifetime of 
Mrs. Baum. She was born in Ireland 
and has been in this country twe'vo 
years. Since the death of Mrs. Baum 
tlie management of the household has 
rested largii-ly on her shoulders. 


Unlucky Thirteen Began By 
Robbing: a Constable. 

Cape Town, July 7.— The fate of & 
gang of young thieves is causing un- 
usual merriment In the provinces. The 
members of this club of thieves were 
all lads, of whom only a few were 
whites, ranging in age from S to 18. 
With an eye open for organization they 
elected at their first gathering a cap- 
tain, vice captain, secretary and treas- 
urer. They also chose two of their 
number who were to be known as the 
"lookout," for the purpose of selecting 
the premises for housebreaking and 
robbery. They did not intend to en- 
gage upon nocturnal crime, preferring 
their natural rest at night, and so the 
"lookout" had to report upon tem- 
porarily unoccupied habitations for 
daylight entry. They named them- 
selves the "Hanover Street Burglars." 

With truly comic enterprise the first 
place selected by the lookout was the 
home of a police constable. Most of 
the gang broke Into it In the middle of 
the day, and carried off all of the 
constable's uniform and many other 
portable articles. But when they sat 
down to divide the spoils and reflected 
that they had operated upon a police- 
man their courage failed, and they 
threw all of their loot into the sea. 

A few days later a detective arrested 
a lad who furnished the authorities 
with the details as '"king's evidence." 

The inglorious finale was the arrest 
of all the members of the club. The 
magistrate, surveying the thirteen 
youthful criminals in the spirit of 
comedy, finally handed them over to 
their parents for "correction." 




• ; '4^ 

In Cincinnati Wih Novel Con- 
ditions of Tenantry. 

Cincinnati, July 7.— If you have not five 
or more children, do not apply for dwell- 
ing Quarters in Roosevelt plaza. 
1 Roosevelt plaza is the new name for the 
I old Jewish hospital building at Third and 
I Baum streets. 

I The announcement that five or more 
, children is the rrime reaulslte to be- 
come a tenant In the plaza was made 

A few weeks ago John F. Doyle bought 
the place. 

The buildings were in such condition that 
they could l>e made into four-room quar- 
ters for those who could only afford to 
pay a nominal rent. 

Mr. Doyle being of a philanthropic and 
anti-rajce-suiclde turn of mind, determined 
he would encourage large families with 
his new purchase. 

He consulted an architect. 

The architect mapped out a plan where- 
by each of the former wards of the hos- 
pital can be divided into four large rooms 
and equipped with modern sanitary 
plumbing, including baths. 

Aside from these large rooms and apart- 
ments thcire are laree yards on the four 
sides of the buildlne where the quintets 
of children can play. 

One of the new features of the plaza will 
be a fountain. 

The will be ready for tenants 
within sixty days. 


Rich Merchant Changes Faith 
to Please Bride. 

Philadelphia, July 7.— Age, religion and 
caste will be swept aside In the marriage 
of George Baum, 70 years old, reputed 
to be worth half a million dollars, to his 

former servant, E'llzabeth "Johnson, 28 
years old. which will take place at the 
Church of the Gesu, the Rev. Father 
Weber officiating. 
Mr. Baum is a retired morocco manu- 



Nature's own Remedy for the cure 
of Bright's Disease, Congestion of the 
Kidneys, Bladder Trouble, Dropsical 
Swellings, Gout, Gravel, Jaundice, Di- 
abetes, Sleeplessness, Nervousness, Fe- 
male Complaints and Irregularitieg^ 

Diseases of the Kidneys^ 

Blood and Urinary 



Sold by KUGLER, Your Druggist^ 
io8 West Syperior St, Duluth, Minn,' 




Fargo and Duluth Pull 

Off An Exhibition 


Champs Win a Ragged 

and Poorly Played 


FarR.. 100200221-8 

Summiry: Two-ba.- c hit.-*. NelKhbors 2. 
Eriikson. Potts. Dolan: home runs, Fln- 
nt?un. Kitzgorald; sai rifloe hit. Flnnlgan; 
stol.n bajws. NelghJ ors 3. Eriokson I. 
Mi-A.!fei"» 1. O'Dea 1; louble plays, \\ oiler, 
to bennett to OD«i. McAleese to O'Dea^ 
to McAleese. Weller ' ) Bonnett to O Dea, 
Trnogf^r to Rose to Frnich; bases on bails, 
off Monelce 3, off Tr leger 4; struck out. 
by Traogor 3. by Mpn. Ice 4: hit by pitcher, 
by Traoger 1; left i-n baseii. Duluth 8. 
Fargo 8. Tlrae of fcamc. 1:45. Attend- 
ance. 300. Umpire. M hi. 


Northern Leagfue. 

IXil'tth 3'> 

Gi ni.i I'Tks 13 

\v • ^ 47 

t 43 

t>. • « 

!Ci'.),>!c;it HI w 


I'layed. Won. Lost. Pet. 






Superior Team Continues on 
Its Upward Climb. 

The Superior ball team still continues 
&n Us mad dtush v>c mantwards. holding 
fa^st to its horseshoe with a firm grip. 

The newly adopted Orphans won again 

from Winnipeg yes*, rflay. after another 

close and exciting p tchers' battle. Tho 

Suburbanites appear to be actually living 

in h'^pes that they wll end up the seasoci 

at the top of the N >rthem league heap, 

and they are using the "Lpamb" family 

from up Winnipeg w ly. In rough fashion. 

Hans.-n atid Spore*, two sldewheelers, 

were the oi>p<wing pitchers yesterday 

afternoon, and whil ♦ the Superior man 

was hit a little hardir than his rival, he 

was Invincible after the tirst inning, and 

the 'Pegsrers never lad a look-in. 

With two mt-n on Ixxses iusd two out, 

.5sl Hanst>n won his o\.n game by a long 

■ 574 drive to the fence, scoring both run- 


IHiUith. 12: Farsio, », (exhibition). 
SuiKsrior. 3, Winnipeg. 2. 
Grand Forks. 11; Croik^jton. a. 



\ji cl^m 

.&12 nors. 

.412' For three inning neither side scored. 

.267 ; !jut in tlie Utst of t le eighth Ripley led 
off with a hit. White did the 
martyr act, sending the ruiiner to third, 
and he scored on a long outfield rty by 
Harris. . „ ., 

In the ninth rounl the Canadians got 
a on third with :wo out. but Ronesch 
pulled down a high i ne, mding the g:ime. 
McShane is his circus stunts 
across the l>ay. an-i yesterday he pulled 
off one of his favoi Ite runniiig pick-ups. 
that brought the fa is to their feet. 
No (Tame was scheduled for yesterday' Yesterday's victors gives the L->ng- 

..f If' ■>»)-- p,rk hut owhie to the fact shoremen a record jf seven games wow 
ftt Ata.etic lark, t^ut owmg to uit ia<^i ^^ ^ ^^^^ ^ ^.^ ^^^ piu^ed since 

fthat U w IS ladies' day. the players decid- ^^^ team came homo. 

'»d t» give the girls a treat, and pulled off The score: 

Vn wihibltlon ffune that might for cour- I SUPEItH>R 

[%e9y*8 sako be called a game of ^a^'>- 1 Ripiey. c 4 

rjball. , White. 2b I 

; After a vacation, of about two weeks. ; Harris, ss 4 

'which he spent Ui the hospital sottin? ; «;^^^"■^^i\ ' ; 

'patched up from the effects of a coUislon , ^toShane, 3b ... 
Vhs .-"etcher Rogers at Winnipeg. Erick Nehr. cf 

: Ertck.son re-xppeared m unitorm Han.-»'>Ji. P 

J lY with a f;iscln'itlng paleness' ap''^^!*. " 

ab'xil ills" che-Hcs. atid hold down a posl- i 

jtl<m m left tiold. while Sammy Meneicej Totals vviNs:TPRrt 

movTwl into the diara.xid and endeavored! win Mi't!;<j. 

to iltng the curves over the plate. | 

Jiist heraiiso It was Ladies' day and an > Howella, cf 

«xiairftion contiest CiiK* Artiu's m.en. ' Gate-wixxl. *D 

and the Water Wagon Bunch fri>m Far- j Rogers 

/■ B. 







PC. A 
2 2 









Prospects For Duluth 

Oarsmen Appear to 

Be Brighter. 

Eight Showing Better 

Form— Fours Will Be 



White Sox Will Be 

Strengthened By 

New Men. 

The new players who have been 
signed for the Duluth team will bo In 
uniform today or to«iorrow, and the 
Champs should take both of the re- 
maining games from Fargo. 

A game is being played this after- 
noon at Athletic park, and the last 
of the series is sceduled for tomor- 

On Monday Winnipeg will come rcr 
a series of three games to be followed 
by Grand Forlts, after which the team 
will leave to be gone until Aug. 3. 

Yesterday was certainly an oft day 
with both teams, but the men liad no 
incentive to play ball. All the re- 
maining games on the home grounds 
aje regular league contests, and after 
yesterday's sorry exhil>ition, it is not 
likely that the mafiagement will 
endeavor to pull off any but regular 
games which are down on the schedule. 



Memphis. July 8.— The defeat of Mo- 
naco Maid, the heavily played favorite. 



With but two weeks left before the 
date of the three-cornered regatta be- 
tween the Duluth, Winnipeg and St. 
Paul rowing clubs, the Duluth oars- 
men are getting down to work in ear- 
nest, rowing every morning and even- 

As matters now stand It begins to 
look as if the Duluth club would have 
a fighting chance to win the eight- 
oared race, although earlier in the sea- 
son the chances were looked upon aj 
anything but bright. 

?ttop wafch on the man. ' Th» shell feature of the card at Montgomery 

was picked up about an eighth of a park. 

mile from the finish by the scrub eight 
and paced over the line. The coaches 
did not give out the time, but said 
that if the men could clip off half a 
minute from the figure durmg the 

4 27 13 



rro" appeared "to thlr.k 'they' had moved 'Qr'*tHi. If 4 
nto th« swim and were pulling off i Claytor. lb 4 

- pink tea affilr. They .teemed to have a | Jorvn.^on^ At> -* 



Jwreil-bre.1 ivrtrsion to .sollwig their fingers ! Donovan, ss .4 U 

With the ball, and tried to field most of 1 Murphy, rf * « 




PO. A 

The Cloquet baseball team has al- 
ways had a reputation for being one of 

E. the fastest Independent teams in North- 

New York. July 8.— Ala Russell. Rose 
of Dawn. Colonial Girl and Yankee 
Consul were the winning favorites at 

r.S.,.^,docn. Sd h..v. lU.»c.K., pitch..,; Uoule. pUcher; ..olfh^m. umpire; »»•-. i -J-Jt„';rK..'';he>,"St «an:f so'me f^'o^'eTnrl'Zlu, To'S p>i«4d%econd 

'show against the Winnipeg crew. choices. 

The members of the eight-oared crew - ~,,^^ „ . . .,,* 

a house that has St. Louis. July 8.— Auray. 8 to 1. out- 
and arc! gamed the Elliott entry, Cerolctte and 


a head. 

Top row. reading from left to 
M?ddle"nm^ria«t, r. f.; ONpIII. managir; Polrier, c. f.; T. Crotty sA 







Lower row— 1). Crotty. 1st K. Kydivn, c. 

ception to the rule. 

The team from the lumber city has 
been putting up a fast article of ball, 
and has won the majority of games 

ern Minnesota, and this year is no ex 



1 struck out-Stephens 3. Houch 4. Left on 
bases— Grand Forks 9. Crookston 8. Dou- 
! ble plays-Varcoe. Caldwell to Turner. 

Time of game— 1:50. Umpire— Quigg. 

National League. 


Played. Won. Lost. Pet. 

are now sleeping in 

Minnesota, outside of the league 

New York 73 

Pittsburg Ti 

Philadelphia TO 

Chiciigo 72 

Cincinnati 71 

St. Louis Tl 

Brooklyn T3 

Boston 71 







Batteries— Suthoff. Pittlnger and Dooln; 
FrJizer. Ifaxley and Moran. Umpire— 
Iv-lfcui. Attendance, 1.530. 

American Leas:ue. 

New York. July 8.— Bunching their hits 
In tho eighth innings, combined with 
errors by the home team, enable Bro«jk- 
lyn to defeat New York yesterday. At- 
t«*ndanco. 3,100 


Chic-igo — 
Cleveland .. 



New York . 
St. I.^uis .. 


Played. Won. Lost. 













Chicago 100002010-4 3 

Batteries— Donovan and Doran; White 
and Sullivan. Umpire— Sheridan. 

St ljO\iiA. July 8.-St. Louis found Hess 
with an off day and twitted out an easy 
victory. Attendance, 1.850. Score: 

R H E 

St T,out9 5 1 1 1 1 1 02x-t2 15 2 

Cleveland O 2 1- 3 8 5 

Batteries— Howell and Sutfden; Hess, 
R H E Clarke and Buclow. Umpire— Connolly, 

.0 0200000 0—2 10 4 ) .._ - .^, . 


Philailelphla, July 3.-Philadelphia de- 

Washingtoiv July 8.-New York won 
both games from AVashlngton yesterday 
by su'urior work all around. Orth al- 
lowed "only three hits in the first game, 
while only four were made off Powell in 
the second. Attendance, 3,7«). Score; 

i^ I New York 3 0-3 4 

Jfl I Washington •.-... ....000000000-0 32 

asi! Batterles-Orth. Klinow and McCuire. 
Townsend and Heydon. Umpires-Kelly 
tmd O'Connor. n n n- 

Second game- ^ „ „ ^ T, o 

New York 10 10 3 0-611 3 

Wiishington 00 100 000-1 4 3 

Batteries— Powell and McGuire; Hughes 
and Kiltredge. Umpires— Kelly and O'Con- 

.610 1 


be secured to pace the eight in long 
rows for form. The crew will go over 
the course at least once every day. 
timed by the coaches, and will in ad- 
dition practice starting and spurting. 
♦ • • 

The chief need of the club at the 
preeent time Is one or two good four- 
oared crews. Up to the present their 
claims have been more or less over 

Buffalo. July 8.— Six favorites were 
defeated at Kelinworth park yester- 
day. Ruth Rattler easily defeated Pick 
Time by four lengths In the steeple- 

Cincinnati, July 8.— Western Duke 
and Poor 1L,and3 were the only winning 

looked in the an.xiety to get the eight I favorites at Latonia yesterday Poor 
n w some k^nd of shape, and as a re- Lands easily won the handicap steeple- 
suit there are no four men in the chase, ♦.he feat ure event. 
club who have been rowing together | — 

American Association. 

New York „ „ „ , _ ,, 

Brooklyn o 6 O-o 7 i 

Batteries — Taylor and Bowerman; 
Strlcklett and Rltter. Umpire— John- 


Cincinnati. July 8.-St. Lo*ils Tound 

Chech easy in the early part of the game 

and ho retired In favor of Hahn in the 

sixth Inning. Attendance. 1.500. ^?iH; 

Cincinnati ^ !* ? ? ? ^. ? } ?"a i? I 

St. Louis ^V^'^U^r^^ ^ 

Batterle»-<:hech. Hahn and Steele; Mc- 
Farland and Zearfoss. Umpire— Baus- 

Boston July 8.— Philadelphia won again 
yesterday from the locals 7 to 6 by a 
more compact t)unehlng of hits. I-razer 
was ejected for objecting to the umpire s 
decisions. *ore: rhE 

Philadel.nhla <>10=»^0001-7 9 3 

Boston : 02000O12O-6 .9 3 












featfd Boston ye-steniay in a hotly con- 

tested ten-lnning gjxme. I'^ /he seventh M^^•aukee 

inning Waddell injun-d hl.<, pitching hf "<* ^ndianapolis •■•••••••|l 

In stopping a line drive and retired. »?,"-; f^^^^^e ' i! i.' 75 

der taking his place. Attendance. '•*!«>• Jt'^^ns^i" city "^"^ 

Score: RHEl'T'^'^'^ 

Boston 100000000 0-110 

Philadelphia 1 1-2 7 1 

Batt-^-ries- Young and Cnger; Waddell.1 
Bender and Schreck. Umpires-McCarthy 
and OLouahTtn. 











Detroit. July 8.— Chicago won without 

St. Paul. July S.— MlnneapoU.s started 
out strong' after Sessions in the first inn- 
ing of yesterday's game, getting two bases 
on balls, a single and a home run. Carney 
was .'substituted, hut before tlie visitors 
got through they had five runs. The lo- 
cals nearly overtook them, but Minne 

batting yesterday. Donovan hit one and • .spoils made three more and won the 
nasiied two of those who scored, while an game The feature was a one-handed 
error let in the other one. Detroit hit ! catch by Jones. Attendance. 1.871. Score: 
oftener but could not make headway ; «„»„„,-,« ^V ^V .. 

agfin/t White's clever work. Mclnt.vre ; st. Paul H 2 ^ 2 ? ^ SZ e m t 

and Tannehi 1 stnrrM in the field. At- ^ Minne ipolis 5 10 2 0-8 11 2 

ana » anntmii ""' '^. J Ratterieii— Camev. Sessions and SuUi- 

tendance. 1.500. Score. . r „ e4 ^.^^'^Itov^;- T^hofnas and Marshall. Um- 

I^lrolt 000100000-1 6 1 1 plres-Kane and Haskell. 

PRE5 fD^vr 



the hits with their feet. The conseauence Sporer. p S 

was that sixteen nice, large errors were! Z 1, 

oollecteil. and even at that the scorers Totals ..... 34 « 

iwere leniwit. . . .1 Score by Inning.. 

I J 
3 24 13 

.2 I) 0—2 


Crookston. July .?. -(Special to The Her 

The .^mairbunch of the faithful who Wi^mlpeg a iV n •'•' i'i-S ^ 

Aux un their two bits to see a baseball ' Superior :••••"" 2 .t " vi „ i 

game sit and chewed their fli.g'-rs, and I Summary: »»»t-'-"^"'',';"- ! 

muuer^l nameless somethUigs under their ; Ripley. Johnson. Sacnflce ^'i*^^\?i"^- 
Tr attir whUQ the lidi.s cheerfully ap- i Baa^ on ball.-*-0 T Sporer. 3; off Hansen. 
if Id cvl'h Dlay ImpartiiUiy. 1. Struck out-B • Han.scn, 2: by SiK>rer 

^' Tl . u.mperaSct^r.Twa wa« given a gen- , 4. I>'>"l>l^P»^>'T»»"PU-,i.n.nle'' 6 'ti^ 
«ral shake up. so that It was scarcely 1 cni bases-Superlo- 4; Winnipeg, 6. Time- 
recognizable. Outfielders w-re scattered 1:36. Umpire— An ierson 
around the diamond, and tuftelders and 
nltchers worked in the outfield, whera 
Capt. Traeger decided to show his abU^- 
ty as a twirler. . , 

The Champs got a nice start. b*"ln« 

S^lf dfstUle'r/""T^'?ee%^rs*'and"a's^ - ^ame >f ball abounding in er- 

hU or two in the first tnnmg gave Capt. rors and clod-hot per work upon the part 
Aril?urs men four tallies. of the Crookstoi players. Grand Forks 

The detSls of thw little sad affair are evening took the second game of the 
better supi»res*-d. It Is Tiot well to ha r- present series by a score ?; H to o^ In 
wvw un the feelings of the fans with the the absence of a pitcher Marcus 
»f.rry of the ^tme a^d all the little vau- Stephens of this dty did the t^ r^'^f J?^ 
deviUe stunts that were thrown in free ! the Crook and i itched B'>od ball. ILack 
I>f chirge But wh.^i they had worried of supp.)rt howevar was disastrous to the 
through nine innings, ;uid Umpire Billy | home team. 
Mehl finally called the stuff off, the score | 
gtood 12 to 8 in favor of Duluth. » ^ „ , ,», 

Thi-4 afternoon a regular kvigue contest , Bak»r. 3b 

to h."!n^ play_ed. and better things ^''^ | J^f^^^^^^; W^ 


AB. R. H. PO. A. E 


Tho s<?ore yesterday: 
AB. R 

5 1 

Bennett, 2b 

Weiler. ss 3 1 

Meneice, p 5 1 

O Dea. lb 3 2 

N -tghbors. cf 5 4 

Erick.son. If 5 3 

McAlee.-»e. c 4 I 

Peter.son. 3b 5 

Potts, rf B *> 












French, lb ... 
Flnnlgan. cf . 

Rose. 2b 

Dolan. c 

Fltag'T-ald. ss 
Warni^ii. 3b . 
TraoKer. p ... 

Jarvte. If 

Hanson, rf 

40 12 

AB. R. 










10 27 14 

H. PO. 
2 4 











Ludvig. cf. 
Schlatter, lb. 
Hoover, rf. .. 

Wing. If 

Sperry. c. ... 

Stephens, p. . 













Totals 36 5 U 27 15 


AB. R. H. PO. 

Anderson, cf 4 

V'arcoe. 2b. 4 

Leech, c 6 

Hanrahan, 3b 4 

Caldwell, ss 5 

Forde. If 4 

Turner, lb. 5 

Tread way. rf. . 4 

Houck. p 4 














11 11 27 13 

Totals 40 

3oore by Innii ga: .«^„.,„. - 

Crookston 2 2 1-6 

Grand Forks 10 2 6 3^-11 

_ _ Summary— Tw( imse hits— Baker. liUd- 

_ , , io 8 12 24 IS 10 1 vig V.ircoe. L 'eeli. Hanrahan. Home 

Totals ...^.^.-« 8 1-4 runs-Andemon First bane ou baiU»-Oa 

oSSh L^.!!f^.'. ^ 2 8 3 x-12 1 Stephens. 1. off Lelghty 1. oBf Houche 8. 

for any length of time. The coaches 
are anxious to get about twelve or 
sixteen men out to man the four-oared 
.shells every morning and evening dur- 
ing the next two weeks, and at least 
two crews will be chosen and worked 
into the best possible shape for the 

race. . , „ * »„ 

St Paul is making a big effort to 
land the four-oared event, according 
to reports and the men down there are 
spending most of their time on the 
fours, although it is possible that they 
will also send up an eight. 

Winnipeg, on the other hand, will 
make a special effort to win the eight- 
oared race, and unless some strenuous 

•l^^ ■ efforts are put forth by the local men. 

^'^ Duluth will not be given a look-in in 
the approaching regatta. 

• ♦ • 

.ciome changes are being made in the 
elght-^ared crew. Alworth has re- 
turned to the ."^quad after a few days 
sickness, and Church is also back from 
a few days" absence on business, inis 
will probably le-ave the eight composed 
of Whyte. L'Estrange. Alworth. 
Churrh. Haroldson. Delghton. Glass 

and Talboys. 

• « • 

A new and valuable addition to the 
squad was made this week when John 
Peyton returned from Exeter academy 
and began to. get Into shape^ He may 
be used in a double with A. Puck Both 
men are over six feet three inches in 
height and would make about as 
sfron?" a pair as could be picked from 
the club. ^ ^ 

A very noticeable feature of the 
Duluth crews will be their light 
weight. The eight will not 
more than from 155 to 160 
whereas the average crew will run 
anywhere from ten to fifteen pounds 
heavier than this figure. This w 11 be 
a big handicap in a short mce like a 
mile and a half, where it U a spurt 
almoet from start to fini-sh. 


For Turf Premiership This 

Season Is Mighty 


New York, July 8.— The defeat of the 
great Beldame by Agile and then coming 
back to the races In winning form were 
the most talked of topics around the 
race track. There Is some difference of 
opinion as to the failure of the Suijurban 
winner, the second mare to take the 
blue ribbon of the American turf In Its 
history. In the race of a week ago, when 

sue took the of Captain S. 8. 
Brown's fleet and game youngster. "Wlille 
there are many who blame an lll-juilged 
ride on me part of O'Neill, who had tho 
mount on Beldame, others lay It on the 
track, which suited the colt better than 
it did the mare. Both of these may have 
been, probably were, contributmg causes 
but the weight of expert opinion is that 
Beldame is not up to her three-year-old 
form. It is not'mprobablc tiiat Mr. Bel- 
mont will retire her to the stud after 
the Saratoga meet. 

By taking .second money in the Advance 
Stakes Beldame goes in the honor of 
mares that have won $100.0iJO or more on 
the American turf. Only two mares now 
rank her \n the amount of money won. 
and both of them raced much more than 
.«he will be permitted to do. These two 
average | are Woodford and Firenzi. At pres- 
pounda. i ent P^renxl Is less than $15.fW0 in excess 
of Beldame as a money winner. 

Beldame's great rival for the turf pre- 
miership this .sea.son. the mighty Delhi, 
is also well up in the list of winners. 

With the exception of Domino. Hajiover 
and Salvator. the Brooklyn Handicap win- 
ner. Delhi, is the largest $1<W,0(1»J or over 
money winner of the American turf to 
earn thi.s distinction in three season.s' 
racing. Delhi now stands seventh In the of large American money-winners, he 
having to his credit a total of $119,217 In 
stakes and purses. Of those in the lead 
he may never overtake Domino, with $203.- 
di.*) won. but r23.34o more in winnings will 
tie Kingston's record and $5,500 more 
won will put him in the lead of the other 
big winners which now front his name. 
These are Sir Walter. Raceland. Hanover 
and Salvator. The following table gives 
Delhi's record by years up to and includ- 
ing his recent brilliant Brooklyn Handi- 
cap victory: , , ^^ 

Year. Age. Firsts. Seconds. Thirds. Won. 

1903 2 10 4 $23,550 

1904 3 8 2 2 79.667 

1S06 4 10 1 16.000 

The hollow manner In which Hamburg 
Belle, greatest daughter of Hamburg, 
won the Equality Stakes from a fin^j 
field of youngsters. Indicates that she 
is back to form, and even Ir Beldame gets 
f^nnU courts in a badly wateraoaked i back to her Suburban shape the daagh- 
tennls courts in a. i^o-u j ter of namburg has ncense to challenge 

condition, but few games have been jjgr supremacy- 
played in the first round of the Endlon 
club tournament. 

The time limit on thfe games will havd 
to be extended, although most of them 
caji be pulled off this afternoon. 

If the fine weather continues until 
next week, the first round will prob- 
ably be 



Wet Weather Keeps Ten- 
nis Players From 
Getting Out. 

Owing to the wet weather during the 
early part of the week, which left the 


on jul._. Hart .and Root f at Ren. Nev.. for ^l^JlZV^^'^SS!^^. s^e^^d f^f ' ''^'^' 

by ^SnTcffri;s.^^d Ha^" won r^t^e twcilih roukd. They have beetx matched 

Suggests Fight Between Nel- 
son and Eddie Hanlon. 

New York. July 8.— Jim Corbett says 
cotnpTeted by Tuesday even- a fight between Battling IJIelson and 
ngi'' arid the contest will then rapidly | jr^<jle Hanlon would be one of the 
narrow down to the finals. | nonular that could be arranged 

The tennis club members have had "^*^^^ 
little or no opportunity to play this 
season. Tlte spells of dry weather 
have been scarcely long enough to dry 
out the courts, and there has not been 
more than three or four days during the 
last six weeks when conditions were 
right for playing. 

The courts are in better condition 
now than they have been at any time 
this season, and a number of the 
tournament games should be run oCC 
this afternoon and ev©uin«. 



--- I 

Just now. and he is pretty near right. 
Both men are fighters of the same 
type and it would be hard to pick a 

In his recent fight with Young Cor- 
bett the C^lifomian demonstrated that 
he is far from being "all In.** 

Billy Nolan, manager of Ba.ttllng 
Nelson, says his man earned mora 
tiian $10,000 in one month while Bast. 
"And stranger still," adds Nolan, "Nel- 
son has got it all yet." 





• 1 






i - 






'-^^^ ->J 1 




Honest Men at Head 
the Big League 

Boston. July 8. — "The best evidence 
that baseball la In the hands of hon- 
est people Is the position of the clubs 
In the American league race this sea«> 

.<>.,ili««^/..;^^^;^^^^♦^:^^V.^ ! ^;/^:..• ^V:^'.•::;;^V••'^;:•^i;^V;: ; : . 


Henry Chadwlck 81 Years 

of Age But Still 




■ 1 -• • 1 





t« ;, tr,^.i.\ clean and excltini? 
f.hudiasts are well 
to note tiiat interest In it Is 
growing In Duluth. Every 
, afternoon, when the wet'kly 
of the Duluth ¥acht club 
11 or. the bay, a number 
r at the club house on 
1 the progress of the 
ritiU to iearu at tlie earliest mo- 
the names of tho victors. The 
ph<»ti»8rrapha shown herewith were tak- 
en lutiiier thf ruco last Saturday. 
'i ' LOing boats of the club corn- 

Meet of twelve vessels at the 
• Mnirt. irid iiuire will be added 
.SLMi^on to season. The fleet Is 
into two classes, one-design 
i>?^it footers and the s»iuar>- 
Lt-tH)at8. Tha six eighteen - 
werw added to the rteet lhi.-» 
±i-'.:- i'tiey are giving excellent sati-s- ' 
fa'i'n The twelve boats race every) 
y. and tha smaller craft have I 
, Wodne.s.l.xy evenings. Suit- { 
prizes in the way of cups and pen 


dlvl-!, •! 


fa-' I 
s ■ 


naiits are offered the winnoni. 


May Be Unexpected Re- 
sult of Rhodes Scliolar- 



Jily 8.— Ont- unoxpected re- 
..>v> lU.odea acholAtsliip scheme 
the popul-uizatlon oC baseball 
. Uo Americiin Rhod'^s scholars at 
Oxi ad liave made a Ix-gintilng by organ- 
Jziiii a baseball club among themsclv -> 
and i-v.-ry effort will be mado to get Enij- ; 
Hah stul'Mits at tho anci-jut university to^ 
3 loped that in time Cambridge I 

Will "v .i» th". game, and that it may | 
fiiiil a place among tlie sports of the great , 
H' la. :ind form a feature of in- | 

%>_ (.untestd. I 

atlumptji will be made to In- 
t uerit; public in baseball. The 

u .viiicrlcin otutients have chal- 

toam cjmpjsed of American ac- I 
tl\e thei'.crs and music, hails in ] 
an*l the game will probably be i 
.„, . j.t the Crystal piilace grounds, j 
here a game wa* played recently be- 
iwi> teams of American actors and ! 
! no little attention. alth(jugh no i 
trjrt wi.s made to adveriise IL 
enthusiijjta among trans- -Vllan- ! 
; s hire ha\ li obtained permission 
ticc games at K->sents park I 
.s whtcu are now alncwt exclu- ) 
.icv.JtcJ to criv-ket. s- th will 

^ given an excellent . li'.y to 

and contrast th^; AuiJiivan and 
national game. 
' ball will ever obtain the hold 
■ has is more than tJie mast en- of the American game 
if sucli a cli.mge evt-r toi>k 
;i w'juld be by exvio-.-dingly slow 
But that ETiKl.uid would greatly 
'>v such a L'hange there is good | 
:<»r maintaining. Among those | 
.o striving hardest to "wake up' 
jfolui Ilult. tile amount of time which the 
Pri i-Vi ("ublic dov<jt»'.s ta gamt-.s— not play- 
1 a, l>ut \vatv;hlng games played— 

1 y deplor-^d. 

:<jd with baseball, cricket is "dead 
e' A cricket maicli between two 

itirs(-' . uss elevens lasts two days. 
tun'i • . .-n thon la of ton drawn l>ecause the 
time IS not 3Ufflci»;nt to finish It. A base- 
bail niatch liisfs only two liuurs. Th»' dif- 
fert-ncu lietwoen two days and two liours 
affords a fair idea of the relative time 
which the people of the tw > ountries de- 
voti' fo games. In the case of tuo EnglL-ih 
public it represents a tremendou.'i loss of 
inofiiv and national cff'tciency in an in- 
<Ju-!frial fight a baseball-playing nation is 
boinl to beat a cricket-playing one. I 
onc" hoaad a slirewd American vUUor 
here remark aftvjr •doing" an 
al erick-t match. If the American Rhod '.^ 
Bchol irs shjuld be instrument. il In substi- 
fuilr.g baseball for cricket— which is at 
lea-st pos:4lble. 'h jugh not probable-thelr 
debt ' • th.i trrcat einpire builder would bo 
repa: 1 a million fold. 





to 1-. 

on t. 

th'i^ I) 
c ■■ 


pla* '• 
J,.. ,,. 





Is the wont disease oa 

'-arth, vet tiie easiest fo 

urewhen yo« know 

what to do. Manjr 

To Clause Forbidding Prior 
Fight By Britt. 

S^m Frao' isco, Ju!y 8.— Battling Nel- 
.son came to town a fe<v nights ago. 

With him Aras Manager Nolan and! This clause Is not above the slgna- 
Nelson's young brother, also a bunch 'tures to the contract, but was put 
of trouble. There have been reports i there by Sam Derger. 


This interesting comment was ut- 
tered by one of the most successful 
business men of Boston a few days 
ago, and continuing, he said: 

"I never was so impressed with the 
honesty of the sport as this season. 
Here Is two great clubs representing 
the cities of New York and Boston 
working tooth and nail to get out of 
the last place, with no help outside 
the legitimate sources, for no club will 
now sell or dispose of a good player 
for the benefit of another member of 
the league. 

"Here and there men are traded 
from one club to another, but it's 
never the best men, nather some play- 
er that will prove a drawback tlian a 

"The smaller cities have just as 
good a show for the highest honors 
as the larger ones, and the players 
must practically go to the clubs that 
discover their worth while members 
of young organizations." 

The gentleman who commented 
thus on the grame was a warm admir- 
er of the players of Anson's time. He 
had seen very little of the game for 
the last dozen years until last season, 
and was pleased to ieel that the game 
was still in the hand.s of honest men 
and players, even if all was not pleas- 
ant between the different coniblna- 
1 tlons. 

I There is no help for a losing ball 
! club outside of what comes from the 
j inside, as the outside or brotherly act 
I Is usually the corn well husked. It's 
{ a gamble, the winner takes the money, 
j while the loser must figure a better 
i break some time, and win out big 
j losses with one fine sea.son. It's a 
case of building up and tearing down. 
i The magnate with n strong team La 
' scouring the country to keep at the 
I top, and the clubs using grift players 
I can be found floundering at the bot- 
I tom of the list. It takes time and 
I money to build up a great ball team. 
I You can never afford to let a good 
man go, always selecting the weakest 
man in the bunch for a trade or re- 

Liast season was by far the most 
satisfactory ever known in the major 
leagues as far as the umpires went. 
This year the several rows In both 
leagues shows that the relna must be 
tightened over the players once more. 
Give the boys one Inch and they will 
take a chance on the second one. Let 
one man escape and you have oceans 
of trouble. As the position is a good 
one in the major leagues the umpire Is 
anxious to hold his job. Jack Sher- 
idan is one man that is living in peace, 
when it was but a few years ago that 
he was driven from the National 
league by the work of the players who 
recognized no one in authority. 

It's the nature of a ball player to 
get the umpire's ner\'e. If he falls he 
will then commence to respect the 
man and give him a show. Umpires 
will make mistakes. The most import- 
ant one 1 know of was made in the 
last Yale-Harvard game In this city, 
when Tim Hurst allowed Capt. Ran- 
dall to take his base after missing the 
ball on the third strike, as the ball hit 
the batsman. The rule was plain, but 
the Yale men were Ignorant or not 
alive to their rights. By producing 
the rule book Mr. Hurst was bound 
to change his decision, and this would 
take one run from Harvard, the only 
one made by them in the game, and 
the score would have been 1 to In 
nine irftiings in favor of Yale. The 
Harvard men were not bound to tell 
Mr. Hurst his business, although they 
well knew he made the blunder. 1 
can well understand how a ball play- 
er can become rattled when some ig- 
norant umpire gives a wrong ruling 
on a simple play. I believe the best 
way to get good umpiring is to ap- 
point your staff and keep them right 
through the season, hoping they will 
improve Just as the young players are 
expected to, for the best men are little 
good unless they have implicit confi- 
dence In their own ability. 

Some bright fellow may yet start a 
school for umpires. I think It would 
be an excellent idea, and pay, as about 
150 men are employed annually to 
umpire the game of organized ball 

The man who has passed through 
one whole season as a baseball um- 
pire and would not much prefer a posi- 
tion as night watchman on a canal 
boat, should be looked upon as the 
cleverest of diplomats, brave as the 
man who could smile at the muzzle of 
a Colt's 42 in the hands of a bandit in 
a hold-up and as smooth as the man 
who can borrow money from a lawyer. 
The greatest trouble In baseball at 
the present time Is the umpire ques- 
tion. The pick of the arbitrators go tJ 
the big leagues, just as the beat play- 
ers do, to find only a moderate amount 
of success. 

The smaller leagues are continually 
wrangling over the question, and the 
men who put their money in the game 
have no suggestions to offer that will 

help out. 

"We are ettlng all the worst of the 
umplrlng^no doubt for a purpose." will 
be the message to the officer of some 
lea^ua w-ill receive from the officer of 
some ball club, who has taken his cue 
from some unreasonable player. 

The officers of a baseball league have 
, more trouble, and unreaaonably so, over 
Nelson's side would not agree to put in ^^^^ umpire problem than anything else, 
a clause forbidding either Britt or Nel- and the chances are ten to one that 
son to fight, but on the back of the 'the umpiring is much better than the 
articles with the forfeit money clause, ball playing. The umpiring in the 
Is a clause which says: i minor leagues Is usually very good 

•Both contestants agree to be in San 1 when viewed from a wholly Impartial 
Francisco, free from all engagements, standpoint, 
by July 1." 

He Tells What He Did 

to Secure His 


Sven though you have taken only a 
desultory Interest in sports from time 
to time, still you have certainly seen 
his name from boyhood upon the title 
pages of handl>ooks on baseball, 
cricket, lacrosse, pedestrianism, yacht- 
ing, curling, billiards, chess — Beadle's 
"Dime Ball Player" of I860; Spalding's 
"Baseball Oiilde," for the last twenty- 
four years; DeWltt's "Baaeball Um- 
pire Ouide" of 1875; "The Art of Bat- 
ting and Base Running," of the early 
•80s; "The American Boy's Book of 
Sports," and scores of others, the ma- 

dded to do all In my power to make 
it the national game In word and In 

"At that time the only newspaper in 
America which paid any attention to 
baseball was the New York Sunday 
Mercury. Its editor, William Cauld- 
well. regularly reported such games 
as were played in the metropolis. 
Knowing that publicity would do a 
great deal in promoting the game, I 
went to the various city editors of the 
dally papers and endeavored to get 
them to publish reports of match 
games. Not even when I had offered 
to send in the reports free of charge 
would the majority of the editors 
listen to me. They said no one was 
Interested in the game, and it wouldn't 
interest the public, no matter if pages 
were given over to it. Finally, how- 
ever, I got the New York Times to 
publish the reports. That was in 1857. 
and so It may be said that I was the 
first baseball editor to be employed by 
a daily paper anywhere. 

"After that other papers gradually 
fell Into line, people began generally 
to show a decided Interest in the game, 
numerous clubs were formed, and the 
match game became a regular amuse 

ward Chadwlck. the famous sanitary 
commissioner of London, the latter said 
to him: 

"While I have been trying to dean 
London, my brother has been keeping 
up the family reputation by trying to 
clean your sports." 


Thinks Tliarms Control Is 
Too Good. 

Irving Young, the Boston youngsteir 
southpaw, who sustained two losses la 
one week against Cincinnati, is some- 
what of a diamond philosopher. H« 
believes that he was cut out for a 
winner, and the baseball world gav« 
early agreement to the belief. Youn^ 
has the nature of a winner, and blm 
supreme confidence In him.self Is, with- 
al, part of a modest nature. 

While In Cincinnati Young told of 
his start in the New England league. 
"I was a locomotive fireman, working 
hard and keeping in the best of condi- 
tion, when I secured a chance with thm 

ment feature, not only of the metropo- j Concord (N. H.) club," he said. "In 
Us. but of other cities and towns I the first game after I Joined the team 
throughout the country. By the time : the Concord pitcher was being hit hard 
the New Y'ork Herald was induced by and I was sent ip. I succeeded in hold- 

me, in 1862. to publish reports of match 
games, baseball was in a fair way of 
becoming all I had hoped; and it was 
not many years after that Its rights to 
the title of the national game was be- 
yond dispute." 

"And is that the whole reason why 
they call you the father of baseball?" 

"Well. I have done what I could from 
time to time to develop a more perfect 
game from the old amateur method of 
playing ball which prevailed when I 

Jorlty on baseball. Sometimes the ' became interested in the subject. While 

Ing the other side down, though we did 
not win. After that I was used regu- 
larly and made good. I was eager fo» 
by big league chance when it came." 

"How was your nerve the day you 
were sent In against the Giants the 
first time?" Young was asked. "Fine," 
he said. "I did not believe thoy had any 
license to hit me, and I pitched that 
way. and they didn't hit, not hard 
enought to hurt." 

Young is, perhaps, the only pitcher 
who believes his control is too good. 

name has been prefixed by the phrase, | repoting the games fo the Times and He is one of the few lefthanders wlu» 



"Edited by;" more frequently it has j other papers I carefully studied tho 
stood with only the word "by" before i eame itself, and soon began i;ubmittlng 
It. \ amendments to the rules, generally in 

Who Is this man who. judging from the form of suggestions through thd 
the intimate and constant association ; press. My first effort in this direction 

of his name with the literature of 
American sports from the time of their 
inception, has played such a large 

was In the shape of a new method of 
scoring the game. 
"After the organization of the ilrst 

ers, in 1858, I was invited by Mr. Cauld- 
well to attend the meetings of the rules 
committee of the as.socIatlon, and 1 
was able to make suggestions In the 

part In molding them? Let the legend ; national association of base ball play 
container! In a great gilt frame, hang- 
ing over the man's desk in his den, 
answer the question: 

"The National League and American 
Association of Professional Baseball [ way of sundry amendments, on account 
Clubs of the United States, to Henry of my experience of the game gained 
Chadwick of Brooklyn. N. Y., Nov. 15. while repoting It. 
18H4. honorary member. "A little while later I became a dele- 

"In conferring this membership this i gate to the conventions of the asso- 
organization pays the highest tribute | elation, and was given a place on the 
in its power to one who, during a num- rules committee. I was elected Its 
ber of years almost as great as is usu- j chairman, and from then on until the 
ally alloted to man to live, has unsel- association gave way to the first Na- 
flshly devoted his time, talents and [ tional Association of Baseball Players, 
energies, by voice and pen, to esteb- : In 1871. I had consldeable to do with 
lish baseball as the national game of framing the rules of the association 

America. At all times and In all 
places he has diligently worked for Its 
development and battled for its integ- 
rity, its honesty and the purity of its 

"He has ever been the unflinching 
foe of those within the ranks who per 

"During this period I suggested the 
scheme of forming state associations. 
This I did in order that the national 
conventions might not be too cumber- 
some to handle expeditiously on ac- 
count of too great a number of dele- 
gates. You see. In the '60s the number 

mltted any stigma to attach to it. and; of clubs all over the country Increased 
a gallant defender against any attack prodigiously. To have eacn club send 
from without touthlng Its good name ' delegates to the national convention 
and fame Always a devoted friend | would have been detrimental to tne 
of the honest ball player, he has been a best interests of the game; there would 
never-failing advocate of the rights of have been too many different opinions 

has remarkable control of the bail. "X 
think I would be better off without 
such good control. It Ls too good. X 
know I have speed, and If I wa^ a 
little wild now and then the batters 
would respect me more. As It is, they 
know that I can put it over, so they 
are not afraid to stand up and hit, 
knowing that if I start a ball for their 
bodies that It will curve over. That U 
where I lose. I have such control that 
the batters are not afraid, and I don't 
get the benefit of the breaks that 
come when a batter jumps away from 
the plate." That doctrine probably has 
something in It. At last Young be- 
lieves it. 

and the respect due the umpire 
"His advice and good offices, most 


But He Could~Not Collect His 

To men who are accustomed to bettlns 
on racing of any sort the ideas and 
methods of those who race automobllsfl 
are jokes. 

The latest Incident, which gives an Idea 
of how the automoblllsts think these 
things should be conducted. Is a very 
proper protest which Barney Oldfleld 
makes In his endeavors to cdflect a bet 
that ho made in hla race with Chevrolet 
at Hartford. 

After the pistol was fired for the start 
Chevrolet broke down. Oldfield went on, 
won the race and wanted the $:i50 that he 
had bet. 

In any other raffing same he would col- 
lect. If a horse breaks down after the 
starter shouts "go" he would be a welch- 
er to want his money back. The same 

clashing. So I conceived the idea of 
state associations, which, Instead of in- 
froauently sought, have ever been j dividual clubs, were to send delegates 
readilv Kiven and to the benefit and to the conventions of the national asso- 
advantage of all ' elation. The scheme worked nicely, but 

"We pay this 'tribute with pleasure j even then the delegutes were numbered ll'^^^f^^^^'^^'^l''/^^;;^' Burnot 8o"amo*J5 
and deference to Henry Chadwlck. 'the , by the hundreds. Why, when me na- the tradesmen whj race automobllea 
VuthPT of Baseball' who now, in the i tional convention was held In the old That there Is aport in racing never oo- 
^.,ir.i-- Xf his vear's and after a long Chestnut street theater in Philadelphia curs to them. To sell machines is^ the 
iifl n? «?efulnessTo his felk^^^ still the house was filled with the delegates sole object of any race meet they hokU 
1 ?es to si ?he fmltlo^^^^^ the different state ai5sociation.<,. and the man who breaks down after .the 

hones and baseball, which he fostered That gives you an Idea of the rapid 
and upheld, pleaded for and battled growth of the game, 
for now established forevermore as Although he is past the four-score 
• JlM^noi ^a^e" year mark. Mr. Chadwlck Is still en- 

"^BurMr ChsSSrck. still sturdy of gaged in active work. Besides filling a 

But Mr. c.naa«icH. o ^^ ^_ position on the editorial staff of a 

At the time the articles were signed 

As It is not 
.,,.- r,imr.v. «r.o». nil I i slgncd. Harry Corbett refused to turn 

:hr,£irsor;'Tn thS'tl^at ^'^^^^^^ ' between Britt and Nelson | ^^^^^ the forfeit money 

oQouth. ulcers, Ullin? contained t ^le stipulation that neither 
S'teTnlw' h^'i, <^f the Vhall engage in a boxing 
S.TiJ to DR. BROWN, OTj 1 contest of more than six rounds prior 
_ ^ ^ ,"i3. P*Bn.. for brown's! .t- . XT .- w 

LOoDCHRt, |7.oo per SottU.Utts one month, to the meet ng. No one has seen such 
Id m Dulutb only by Mai Wirib, ij W. Sup. S4. | a statement In the articles. 

BLOOD yoiaov 

rep §t.. Phljldelpiiia. P*Bn.. for BROW 

Nolan says that after the contest be- 
tween Britt and Sullivan has taken 
place he will the» make another formal 
demand on Harry Corbett for the for- 
feit money, and. of course, there Is 
more trouble la sight. 

The players make Che trouble, and 
not until the players have been sub- 
dued will the umpiring become reason- 
ably satisfactory. 

The rainy season and great amount 
of double headers eaused thereby will 
do the game no goo^ this season, as the 
public is very likely to get more ball 
than it cares for la U» major leagues, 
and especially so In the cities with two 

clubs. ; 


frame and sharp of eye, in spite of his 
81 years, is not so sure that he can 
rightfully be called the father of the 
ni-tlonal game. 

"I hold." he said the other day In 
his home In Brooklyn, where he has 
lived ever since he stepped off ship 
from England, sixty-eight years ago, 
"I hold that baseball never had a 
father. Uke Topsy. It just growed. 
But I suppose they call me Its father 
because, in the days when !t was at- 
tracting little or no attention, except 
among a mere handful, I became Inter- 
este<l in It and did wtiat I could to 
make It popular" 

"And how did you happen to become 
interested In the game?" 

"Well, one day. In 18.56, I went over 
to the Elyslan fields, Hoboken, to wit- 
ness a game of cricket. That day I 
uaw my first regular match game of 
baseball, and at once the thought 
struck me that here was the game that 
should be the national game of Amer- 
ica, as cricket then was and still is the 
national game of the land of my birth. 
It struck me that the new game was 
peculiarly suited to the American 
temperament, and tbea and there^ I de- 

Brooklyn daily newspaper and editing 
the baseball guide which nas borne his 
name for nearly a quarter of a century. 
He edits or writes new books on sports 
continually. He has Just finished com- 
piling a handbook on chess, and Is en- 
gaged in preparing for the press a 
handbook which will bear the title. 
"The Metropolitan Base Ball Guide." 

He rises the year through at 5 o'clock 
takes his cold plunge with clocklikie reg- 
ularity, eats a light breakfast, and long 
before the average man has sat down 
to his coffee, eggs and rolls, he is deep 
In his work. He is up-to-date in his 


pistol has been fired can pay or declare 
the bet off just as he chooses. 

Oldfield has appealed in vain to 
racing board, but he cannot collect. 


On For the Bookmakers In 
the East. 

New York, July I.— These are not par- 
ticularly happy days for the bookmak- 

The run of "good things" beginning 
with Beldame's victory in the Suburban, 
that *as taken t>lace at Sheepshead, boa 
put many a crimp mto the bank rolls ot 
the layers, and many of the books are on 
the verge of stepping down and out. It la 
known that a goodly number of the MetS 
method of turning out "copy." for a j are none too well off in the way of ready 

cash. The game is too strong for a lot ol 

On Suburban day they were fighting be- 
cause tiiey all could not ^et places to 
book, but now there is bpace in plenty tor 

"I would not have cared if the 'Mots' 
had Kone on strike and re'.if'.^d to bf-ok 
at both Gravesend and Sheepshead. ' said 
one of the members after the race, "i 
would have been $10,000 better off. If the 
bock-llncrs had l>een given the wallf^ the 
Mets' have the last two weeks there would 

typewriter holds a prominent place on 
his desk. 

Mr. Chadwick's wonk in behalf of 
sports in America from the time they 
began to take hold of the public haa 
won him a place in the hearts of lovers 
of sports the world over. This was 
shown when Mr. Spalding took the Bos- 
ton and Philadelphia Athletic baseball 
clubs to England in 1874. Mr. Spalding 
soon found that Mr. Chadwick's work 

was being closely watched; and when i^a-ve baAn many a wounded soldlec.-fcBA 
he met Mr, Chadwick's brother, Sir El- j ■hattered bank roil on th« list." 





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l - 

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Brief Glances at ilie Coivtent^ of the 

Lreadin^ Periodicals* 

The July Issue of the North 
Review conUilns a selection of 
able and Interesting articles on 
or timely toplca. The Rt. Hon 
B. Gorst. MP. tells a 
•'Physical Degeneratioti 

a number 
Sir John 
gruesome tale of 
in Great Britain." 
8. Herbert Wolfe criticises •I'resent Su- 
pervision of Life Insuriince Comi'anies.' 
fcooker T. Washington discritH;s "Tiie 
Religious Life of tne Negro. " \V. H. 
Allen, generiii agent of the New York 
assoclaiion for Improving the Condltii-^i 
Of the Pi.>or. advocates -Publicitv in 
Educational and Charitable Work.' 
Jo»epli Conrad, in an extritordinary ar- 
tlcJe, entitled "AutcKracy and War," ex- 
ults in Kiujdlan disat^ters, i«ul flouts the 
Idea that Rusjjia s might was ever any- 
thing but an unsubstantial specter. J. 
W. Roi>t communicates observRtions 
Which h© made of "The Industrial Situa- 
tions in Ireland" during a rect^it visit to 
the Kmerald Isle. G. Herbert Thring. 
•evretary of the Inct>rj>orated Society of 
Bniish AuthiTs, discusses "United States 
Copyright and International Relations." 

• • • 

For b<ith timeliness and vivacity the 
July number of the Atlantic is a notable 
on©. The leading article, a plea for 
"Publicity for Express Companies, ' by 
Prof. F. H. Dixon, is a searching study 
of the vast but little understood business 
Of the express companies in this country 
which will open the eyes of many 
people. Other paj.ers of great present 
Miterest are "Some Results of the East- 
ern War." by Chester Holoombe, the 
well-known author and diplomatist, and 
a searching dtscussinn o* "Large For- 
tunes, ' their justitication a^d use, by J. 
Ijaurence Laughiin. Tlie essays In the 
number include "Book-Dusting Time. ' 
t>y Manila Baketr Dunn; "Wordworth- 
■hire. ■ by Thomas Wentworth Higgln- 
■cn, a*id "In Retreat." by Agnes Rep- 

filler-thrte attractive essays which show 
htse favorite autiiors in their best vein. 

• • • 

Aln.>-lce'.-; for July furnishes another 
list of remarkably fine stbrles. The 
magazines reputation as one which uni- 
formly publishes the very best fiction is 
enhaiiced by this number. Well-known 
authors who contribute this month are 
I>avid Graham Phillips. Kalhryn Jarboe. 
Baroness von Hutteii. Thecxlusia Garri- 
»on, Sarah Guern.-. y Hradley, Francis 
Metcalft.' .i.'ul nmct*.' n others. 

• • • 

Ihi J .1. .MMia. whicii i.f^-ns the th. 
fourth vulume of this magazine. Is one 
of the strongest fuid most tlmught-com- 
pelliiig numbers of this well-known re- 
view that has ever appeared. Perhaf-s 
the rn"«i imiH>rtant feature is the opening? 
coiitntiutioti in a s« Ties of i>ai>ers ooi 
"The E4:oni»mic S-truggle in Colorado." 
by the emiiKiit leg<il authority, Hon. J. 
Wamer Mills. Unlike most legal writers, 
Mr. Mills i>ossesses a fascinating style, 
and unlike most preserit-day discussions 
<^ evil conditions, these papers are tar 
more than a mere hlstorictil recital of 
facts. With the broad grasp of a true 
ph U .--iphlcal slatesmun lie hiis laid hold 
of th« subject and shows the root-causes 
that has produced the reactionary, un- 
r-' \ • • \ dangert'Us social and po- 

; IS vvh;ch are fast aasum- 

:^al prot>ortinns throughout 
No fine Interested in oar 
should fail to read these 

value of 

b metallism and the 

the rt puiiiic. 
gnat nation 

pa I . lii. 

The Forum for July-Seiitpmber op*'ns 
with an article on "American I'oluu a ' 
by Hunry Litchfield West, in which the 
question of mu-iicipal i>wnership, as well 
as ■' . - V. . . . J . ,„ ^,f th^. day, are 

br' lelgn Affairs, ' 

arui , ;•• -•; • ..i;itic features of 

the war in the Fur East, are comprelien- 
sJvely treated by A. Maiirlre Low. In 
his article on "FlTfiance, " A!>xander D. 
Noyes reviews the princii-.i: d. \ i lot rnents 
In that litpartmeiit during the past tiiree 
nior.t'i- A broad survey of the great 
ar< :al activity in the 1 -lit'd 

St , ; forded by I*rof. A. D. I li 

llii ^ I'.i'-r on "Architecture." Im; 
ant feii.turea of rect-nt educational activ- 
ity are «lis<:ussed by Usslan H. Lang m 
the i>4ipcr entitled "The Educational Out- 
look." while "Applleil Science.* In all 
Its developments, is ably treated 
by H. H. Suplec. An interesting paper 
by Herbert W. Horwill on "Recent Fic- 
tion. ' wiiU-h concludes this scries of 
"H'-vi. wt. • Is ri)lkiwid by three spK-lal 
arti.l.s entitled, "Women In Turkey" 
b> Mi.rv M \' 

pap«r moiify. 

■ • a 

If you want to f .el glad that you are 
alive and able to enjoy the wealth of 
outdoor treasures that our magnificent 
country affords, just read the Country Cal- 
endar for July. Th« luscious yellow-green 
cantaloupe of the « over well indexes the 
zest that waits wit lin. John Purroushs" 
keen eye and quiet philosophy appear in 
some Intimate per- onal notes from his 
July diary In this numl>er. Not far off 
are stirring adventures, new natural his- 
tory and curious pi otographs from Will- 
iani L. Finley. the orilliant young natur- 
alist-photographer, *ho contributes a rec- 
ord of five days at d nights on a wave- 
battered Pacific roc*, alone with myriads 
of seabirds. You will find here an author- 
; itative appreciation of Dr. Charles 
I Sprague Sargent's inlque tree garden to 
I last a thousand ye.- rs, together with Er- 
nest Harold Paynes striking account and 
no less striking photographs of the largest 
I herd of bison in the world, whose exist- 
ence is a mute reproach to the national 
I government. And t irough these, through 
: the other features which sweep from 
the California red \-oods to the Jersey 
pines, through the 1 right and trustworthy 
} editorials, through the several depart- 
ments, veritable setirchlights to the eager 
' country dweller, tht re runs the same wor- 
I ship and knowledge of the priceless bene- 
fit of the open air. 

• • • 

The demand for hgh-grade men In busi- 
ness—men who can show results, and by 
their brains and lab<r Increase the earning 
capacity of a firm oi corporation— Is great- 
er than it has ever jeen before in the his- 
tory of the world. Herbert Jackson Hap- 
good, in Harper's lor July, writes about 
"The Search for M'-n. ' showing the kind 
of ability most in demand, and the willing- 
ness of employers to pay well for what 
they really want, f-ome of Mr. Hapgood's 
statements will surj rise readers who have 
not looked into this subject. The authors 
of the new group < f short stories In the 
July number are N arman Duncan, Grace 
Ellery Channing, \ an Tassel Sutphen. 
Abby Meguire Roac i. Nelson Lloyd. Annie 
Hamilton Donnell, Emery Pottle and 
Clark B. Wakettel.l. There is also the 
second installment jf Booth Tarkingtons 
new Indiana nove , "The Conquest of 
' inaan." 

• • • 

The July number of Recreation will de- 
light the sportsmao's heart. It contains 
some of the most it teresting hunting and 
fishing stories Imaginable, and the de- 
partments are brimful of splendid hints 
for the man who goes to the woods ami 
waters for pleasur 's, sport and health. 
The leading story Is entitled "Buffalo 
Hunting Thlrty-fiv. Years Ago." written 
by Capt. James W Dixon, an old army 
officer, who watch< d tl*e gradual annilu- 
lation of the bison on the Western fron- 
tier when tlie whit« men and the Indians 
thought the suppl / inexhaustible. The 
story Is quaintly reminiscent and well 
Illustrated. Carl 11 Ackerman has a 
splendid Illustrated paper on the turkey 
buzzard, in which tlda strange bird is 

i described In its native wilds and moun- 

t tain fastnesses. 

• • •• 

The second ( July t Issue of Tales fully 
meets the high ex lectations aroused t>y i 
the first number of this new "Magazine I 
of the World's Bes- 1 Fiction. ' The table I 
of contents Inclut es as many f.amous 
names as were to be found in the first 
issue, and the stories are. if possible, of I 
even greater excellence, while the trans- I 
lations are admirable throughout. There! 
are seventen contt Ibutlons In this num- 
ber, including the serial "Siren Voices, " 
by Jean Red rach the conclusion of a 
two-part story, a complete novel and 
fourteen short sto ies. Eight langu.ages 
are represented, th ; French again loading 
with seven stories wlille Germany con- 
si- tributes three, Rus da two. and Denmark, 
Sp.'iin, Italy, Hungary and America one 
each. N(it only are these stories tht>r- 
ougiily representative t>f the various 
literatures from v hich they are titken, 
but each one has lome special and indi- 
vidual interest 

tlons, beginning with the return of Dcm 
Q., and Including a mo<mshiner's story, 
an Apache story, a yachting story, two 
love stories, and others. 

• • • 

Gertrude Atherton never writes an 
uninteresting story. Her novel. "The 
Traveling Thirds." which opens the July 
Smart Set. is a particularly striking piece 
of work, full of brilliant dialogue and 
exquisite bits of description. The tale 
concerns the adventures of a party of 
Americans who travel through Spain third 
class, in order that they may come Into 
close contact with the people of that 
country. The heroine. Catallna Shore, 
Is as Independent, as original, as refresh- 
ing as the author's famous Patience Spar- 
hawk. The love story in "The Traveling 
Thirds" Is delightful, and the sensational 
denouement is one of the most dramatic 
scenes which Mrs. Atherton has ever 
written. The Smart Set has published a 
long line of novelettes which have lived 
a fiir greater length of time than the 
usual magazine story, but Mrs. Ather- 
ton's latest piece of fiction will win even 
a more lasting measure of praise. 








wom.t-i; '•! 
tor of the 

atT: ' • J 


Jn ru! 
eied t; 

held Jis a rt-l. 
bers of tl>e 
tiL.ii. an«l th- 
tt 111 upon th^ 
the theme i>! 

ttrlck; "The British In- 
bv Moliamma«l P. m a- 

T; ,' Kupture i;« twvii 

t-, Julius Muiit- 


T living 


given l! 

C.,. . 



U ha\- 

lectcd, 1 1 

ordrr of merit. 

aift.-reiit ill 

the oth'fs. 
nuinl-' r 

uf inttiisely i:;t> nsIJiig ait:-. 
bv Marian Bonsall, a yttungl 
Minneapolis, atid a.s'^oclate edi-l 
majTizine. telling of her per- , 
rknces In Inv.stigatlng the! 
de of the Mormon tiuestiim at , 
imong the Mormons 
Hon!»all soon dincov- 
is not only still up- 
; int. lpl»- t>y the mem- I 
but is freely prac- \ 
.'. effects of the sys- 
i and chiUlren form 
• ;• s t'i which h;i>< 
■.;!*•: "Tilt Ti.iK- 

■ I'.nMl.v, M. KI'Ut \\.-^- 
L4tuis Tracy, l.rf'U«--* 
I dozen otln-T well- 
-h the ion' 
the llM paf 
vgazine. The sior:cs m 
I., en very carefully sc- 
are all of a very high 
vet each 1>» absolutely 

tht-mo and ire 
li IS a most 

1 1 WW III t'l I iin 

t ■ 

. ' tr,i. tlvf ami -■ i^' ■!- 

i ilfcriin for Jul.\ is 

U-s of mor«' thi! ig 

,, ijuanllty of genuliuly tood 

storlvs bv Samuel Merwln. 

Wight" and Karl Edwin 

1 charmingly illustrated 

,uiah-s of life in such a way 

ror tlu- most of eiiterlain- 

:[,. :. ast space. The first ar- 

the magazine is by Jessie Ackei- 

e most widely-traveled wcnian In 

lid. who writes of "An Icelandic 

able ' ■ 
a n'lr 
ti • 

anu u 
as tt 
ment in 
tlcly in 
man. th 
the w 

Fourtli of July." \x\ striking cc-nlrast to 
this nortli* rn paper Is one Ly Hugo 
ETKh.-ru entitUd, 'Where Blat k Rules 
White. ' Dr. Erichsen tells of Hayti » 
guviti. mental failure, and the article will 
Le ii :• .>lation to the majority of read- 
ers. A third charmingly illustrated ar- 
ticle is by Felix J. Koch, who writes of 
the gnjat Balkan meeting iilace at Agram. 

The July Issue ol Suggestion (Chicago^, 
ft magazine of the New Psychology, con- 
tains ai< usual a variety of matter devoted 
to drugless healini . nature cure, psychic 
research, suggest! /e therapeutics, auto- 
suggestion, the lutivation of will power, 
memory and pers nal m.ignetism and 
nliitd subjei ts. '"he editor holds that 
•Ight mental alti ude has a very Im- 

<rtant effect on health, happiness and 
.-uccess and thac there are inherent 
psychic powers wllch may lie cultivated 
with great benefit by those who seek 
mental, moral and physical Improvement. 
• • • 

I'atrlotiwn, pleaMire and oroflt are the 
haipy ingredients which go to make up 
the contents of the July number of Tne j 
American Boy. The splendid cover pic-, 
ture showing a stalwart American Revo- 
lutitmary soldier Sitanding sword in hand' 
in defense of the Stars and Strii>e8 will ! 
ixcite a real Foi:rth of July feeling in; 
loth old and you ig. Among the patri- , 
otic stories and articles* In this number 
ate: Archie C >msttH,k » Celebration.; 
v\ liich will slmpl / tickle the lH.>ys all | 
^■vcr v.ith Its hum ir; What Has Happen- 1 
ed on the Fourth <tf July, tellrtig of othei 
interesting event." which have taken 
!.hue on that dar; The First Dedar.i- ; 
ii^n of lndej>end. ftce in Am»rlca tells 
LOW the planters wf Virginia declared f or j 
freedom from tyr; ti-ny one hundred years | 
i prior to ITTti; The Battle of Fort Windy | 
Is a stirring description of how the boys 
of Windiiam ceit wated the Fourth in j 
-plte of oppositJoi . Kirk Munros story, 
; or the Mikado. Is contained and in- 1 
ireastj in in teres ; A Freiich Frog and' 
an American Eagb Is advanced two chap- 
j ters. and My tour Years at West Point, 
I gives nK>re information about that ct;le- 
j orated institution 

* * * 
I A magazine tha is filUd with season- 
able iiiterisl for vomfii is the July De- 
lineator. In it the summer fashions are 
exquisitely pictuj d, cuid described by 
such fasliion autli.>nlie« as Helen Berke- 
ley-L«.>yd and Ed aiard Lii Fontaine, of 
Paris, who write or the magazine exclu- 
sively. All'ert B gelow Puine's serial, 
"The Lucky i'iec< . develoiw an element 
of mystery thiit .idds to tne interest of 
the storv. and th. re is also a stior: story 
by Zo.^a Gale, "Tie Never-Ligntetl Fire' 
—a very delicate i lece of work. A sketch 
of Longfellow's I oyhood, l»y Peter Fre- 
neau. contains so nething new about the 
poet and tiie fri' nds and home of hla 
early life. 

The leading textual feature of the July 
Metropolitan is an article on "Our Neg- 
lected Neighbor— Mexico." by Robert 
Howard Russell, who, fresh from a jour- 
ney of investigation through the country 
so wonderfully built up and managed by 
that "grand old man" of modern crviliza- 
tion. President Diaz, presents a pen pic- 
ture of conditions as they exist In Mexico 
today, which will interest every American 
who cares for the affairs of other lands 
than our own. The author tells a wonder- 
ful tale of Mexican progress, and telis it 
In a direct, simple fashion, which makes 
even his statistics intersting. The article 
is profusely Illustrated with photgraphs 
made bv the author and others, and it is 
not stretching the truth an lota to say 
that the Julv number containing this con- 
tribution will stand as the best exposition 
of Mexico and the Mexicans for the year 
1906. No other magazine has ever given 
so much space to the consideration of 
"Our Neglected Neighbor," or presented 
the facts about her in so picturesque and 
engaging a fashion, 

• • • 

The novelette in Llpplncott's for July Is 
a strikingly lively and lovely summer 
story called "An Orchard Princess." Its 
author. Ralph Henry Barbour, Is well re- 
membered through his "Kitty of the 
Roses" and other good work. As a cre- 
ator of feminine character Mr. Btirbour 
I seems to be particularly felicitious and 
I his heroine in "An Orchard Princess" 
I more than justifies this opinitm. She ts 
discovered by Miles Fallon and his white 
bulldog, "with a tall scant two inches 
long.' when oft on a country walk, and 
the romance thus iKgun lead through 
lanes straight and crooked up to a satis- | 
fying end— thanks to the dog. 3f umas 
MacManus contributes a keenly humorous 
Irish fulk-tale called "The Wonderful I 
Story of Terry McGowan " This title j 
stems to fit the fantastic happenings 
wiiich follow the loan of a "strapper ! 
beast ' in the hoi>e of a two-fold reward. I 

* * * I 
In Scrlbner's Magazine 

a narrative of unusual 
time, it Is a very full 
by Jr>hn Kllby. a quarter-gunner on the 
Bon Homme Richard, of the great se.a- 
fight which Is the most brilliant event 
In the history of Paul Jones. The late 
Augustus C. Biiell, who a few years ago 
wrote a brilliant history of Paul Jones, 
soon after its publicatk-n was put in 
possession c>f this unpublished narrative 
by the desce.ndants of Kllby. who live In 
Virginia. The old sailor wrote the ac- 
count In IRIO. and Mr. Buell says that It 
Is remarkable for its accuracy, except In 
some confusion of names. Kilty stood 
by Paul Jones when Pearson surrendered, 
and gives a vivid account c>f the Incident 
of the sWtird. The whole story is as 
realistic as though written yesterday o* a 
current event. A really good story of an 
Am.erican college boat race has never 
appeared, but In this number Ralph D. 
Paine, an old Yale oarsman, has told .\ 
tale, "A Victory I'nforeseen." that ad- 
mlnibly fills this gap. It Is a most stir- 
ring account of the Yale-Harvard race at 
N«'W Londcm. and. In addition. Is a very 
sympathetic interpretation of a manly 
b(>y's attitude toward his mother. The 
illustr.atlons for the story were drawn 
from life, and are reproduced In colors. 
• • • 

for July 


there Is 
at this 

appears In the Argonaut for July 3rd. In 
this Mr. Hart teUs of the cows of Ar- 
cadia, of the milkmaid who wore cow- 
hide boot.-i an<i was named "Hank," and 
a cow trade, In which a professor did 
not get exactly what he expected. 
• • * 

So attractive and so varied are the ar- 
ticles In the World Today for July that 
readers will flad IVdlfTlcult to decide what 
to read first. \ Fof a 10-cent magiizine the 
quality of both thJ reading matter and the 
Illustrations W refr.nrkablc. The wide In- 
terest in the municipal ownership problem 
makes particularly timely the article by 
Francis W. Parker on "Municipal Owner- 
ship and Graft. ■' Arthur Williams tells 
•The Truth About Venezuela," and the 
article entitled '"The Woman's Side of 
Mormonism ' does likewise for that "para- 
site on the body politic." "Freedom of the 
Press in Russia" is another live topic; it 
Is handled by a Russian. B. A. Bouroff. 
"War Balloons of Today." by W. G. 
Fitzgerald demonstrates anew the enter- 
prise of our times. 

• • • 

The World's Work for July Is the annual 
Uplift Number, which describes the 
growth of the United States in ways other 
thiin materhU. The tremendous sicnifl- 
cance of the Japanese conquest is rettect- 
f d editorially and In three timely articles. 
Portraits of Admirals Togo iuid MamJ- 
mura. taken at their homes In Japan, 
open the magazine. In "The Financial 
Facts About Russia and Japan" there is 
an analysis of the resources of each coun- 
try and the condition of the credit of 
each In the money markets of the world. 
"Life Insurance: The Wrong Way and 
the Right Way." is a reprint of the meat 
of the report of the Equitable investiga- 
tion committee. Following Its custom of 
making a review of the cheerful signs of 
upUft in our national life every July, 
there appear in this number of the World a 
Work many articles that give the optim- 
istic side of our growth. 

• • • 

July 10 Story Book comes out with a 
chic Derby day girl at the races, on the 
cover. Among the leading contributors 
for this month are found the well-known 
names William Hamilton Osborne Ken- 
nett Harris, Elliot Walker and Eunice 
Sayre Rai-mond. 

• • • 

The July Country Life In America Is an 
Intensely practical issue of the magazine. 
The first article entitled "The Economical 
Management of an Estate" gives a bal- 
ance sheet of expenses on a gentleman's 
estate, telling the exact amount of money 
that can be obtained from grass for 
grazing and from hay for feeding and 
what labor costs In definite localities. 
"Making a Game I'reserve" by Howard 
Betts Rathbone Is a unique ai^lcle, in 
that it describes how a reasonably priced 
game preserve can be built up In a local- 
ity. Exact and detailed advice is given 
of how to liberate the birds, how to feed 
them and yet keep them wild, directions 
for sign posts, hints on remaining friend- 
ly with the farmers. In short a com- 
pendium of advice to intendent sports- 
men. Oliver Bron.son Capen continues his 
much talked-of series of "Country Homas 
of Famous Americans" dealing with 
Oliver Wendell Holmes. 

• • • 

He who opens a copy of the Reader 
Magazine for July opens the door to a 
feast of good things. The number starts 
; with a snort story by Charles Belmont 
; Davis, entitled "The Love of Marguerite 
1 Montmorency," whicli has the blending 
j of love and humor and pathos that is 
I necessary In the making of a rattling 
I good tale. "Junla." by Sally Cowlam, 
"How Jlmabr.v Found Hlm.^elf." by Fran- 
I els Lynde. "The Blooming of Hell's Half 
Acre," by Edwin Carlile Lltsey. and other 
stories, with the .second Installment of 
Meredith Nicholson's "House of a Thou- 
I sand Candles." make up the fiction. An 
illustrated article on the strike of the 
! Chicago tesfmsters. by Jean Cowgill— who, 
for all she Is a woman, writes on this 
I masculine subject with the depth and 
: power of a man— tf lis In a plain, stralght- 
! forward way a number of things of which 
■ the general public h;is been Ignorant, and 
I sets forth calmly and without bias tho 
] methods by which unthinking members 
of labor unions, hoodwinked by unscrup- 
ulous officers, are led Into reasonless 
strikes with all their accompanying vio- 
lence, slugging and defiance of law and 

• • • 

contributes her paper on "Every Day 

• • • 

The July number of the Four-Track 
News, with which volume IX. of that In- 
teresting magazine begins, opens with an 
article upon the history and the romance 
of the beautiful Hudson, entitled "In tlie 
Wake of the 'Half-moon'," by William 
Wait. Frank Cramer tells us something 
of the Danish West Indies; Day Allen 
Wllley of Atlantic City; W. Brown-Ser- 
man of Raquette I..ake, and Oliver Clarke 
Klngsley of the Moselle Valley. "The 
Reindeer Queen." "The Talk-Rocks," and 
"Antique American Art " are three Inter- 
esting sketches upon manual subjects. C. 
R. Hervey writes of "Old Fort Ontario," 
and Frank H. Taylor of "Cathedrals of 

• • • 

The National Magazine for Julv Is an 
attractive number. Sen.-itor P. J. Mc- 
Cumber of North Dakota discusses tho 
extension of government powers over 
fields previously occupied by private en- 
terprise In an article entitled 'What Lies 
Before This People." Joe Mitchell Chap- 
pie writes entertjiinlngly about "An Old 
Fashioned Fourth of July. " There is an 
article by Charles Warren Stoddard on 
•Gall Hamilton of Hamilton." Helen Ar- 
thur has a bright contribution on "Beau- 
ties of the American Stage." and Frank 
Putnam discusses "The Future of the 
Far EJast." A notable poem is •'The 
Birthday of Old Glory," by J. R. Martin. 

• • • 

The destructive power of the mikado's 
navy was startlngly revealed in the 
crushing out of Rojestvensky's fleet In the 
recent great battle of the Sea of Japan. 
The amazing force and accuracy of the 
Japanese gun-fire In that fight are clearly 
Indicated In the current number of Les- 
lie's Weekly, which presents the first 
photograph taken of the battered and 
captured Russian battleship Orel, now 
at the Maldzunu (Japanj navy yard. This 
big vessel of 13,500 tons was swept by 
storms of projectiles which completely 
shattered her upper part and made her 
deck resemble a junk-shop. As an accom- 
paniment to the picture there Is given 
the first account by a Japanese officer of 
the remarkable combat printed In this 
country. It Is a thrilling story, elucidated 
by diagrams, and carrying a photograph 
or the cruiser Asama. the most seriously 
damaged of Togo's large vessels. This 
being the Fourth of July .aimber of the 
paper, It contains various features perti- 
nent to the national holiday. 

• • • 

How millions are lost annuaflv In the 
administration of the United States pos- 
tal service, although other nations make 
their postoffice departmerits jiay, Is the 
subject of a ^lotable article In the current 
Harper's Weekly by Henry A. Castle, 
former auditor for the postoffice de- 
i partment. Sydney Brooks describes the 
I unique situation In continental politics 
I which has made the German emperor the 
I dictator of Europe. The "greatest play- 
ground in the world" ts ftntertalningiy 
described by Theodore Waters. '"rhe 
Gambler." the new novel by the author 
of the Masquerader, Is continued; and, 
In addition to the regular editorial com- 
ments, the events of the day in various 
fields of activity are graphically treated 
In picture and text. 

• • • 

Cheerful reading for the dog days will 
be afforded by two articles In July Issues 
of tlie Youth's Companion, contributed 
1 by the two most famous living American 
explorers. The first is on '•Fighting the 
I Arctic Ice," by Commander Robert E. 
I Peary; the second on "How News Tra- 
|vel9 In the Arctic," by Gen. A. W. Greely. 
' The writers of fiction for the July num- 
1 bers will Include Norman Duncan, Gnice 
1 Ellery Changing, Margaret Sangster and 
'Rowland Thomas, who contributes an- 
I other of his picturesque tales of Ufa In 
I the Philippines. The weekly health ar- 
ticle will offer Invaluable advice urxm a 
1 topic of universal Interest, and the In- 
I Imltable humorous and character .eketch- 
I es will be. as ever, fresh and delightful. 


And many other painful and ser^ 
ous ailmens from which most 
mothers suffer, can be avoided by 
the use of Mother's Friend. 
This great remedy is a god- 
send to women, carrying them 
through their most critical or- 
deal with safety and no pain. No woman who uses "Moth- 
er's Friend" need fear the suffering and danger incident to 
birth, for it robs the ordeal of its horror and insures safety 

to life of mother and child, and leaves her in a condition 

more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is also healthy 

strong and good natured. Our 

book, "Motnerhood," is worth 

its weight in gold to every 

woman, and will be sent free in 

plain envelopeby addressing application to 

Bradtield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga. 


under the tit:- 
tlful Market. 


Ann 1.K iK' 
July numb" r 
Monthly are 
Mansfield. M 
ralne, Henry 

>1M < 

Mill M. >^t l'...iii- 

i.ii I'.liistratlons in the 
the Purr Mcintosh 
portraits of Richard 
TeniiTcst. Rob«rt Lor- 
U r. Virginia Harned as 
Tnlby and Wilton l.ritckaye as Svengall. 
Anioiig the theatrical scenes is a panor- 
amic picture of a seen*' from Trilby whit h 
was recently revlvtd in New York City 
and had in the cast many of the actors 
who a|'j'«ared in the first production ten 
years a>;o. This July nuinbt-r contains 
»€v> r;tl pii tures in color mounted on 
fo-llsu ■■ <•;<< ks. The panoramic viems 
are scenes in the fnited States and 
Prance together with .-» number of pages 
clevoted to coaching and automobile par- 
ades and college iithletics. 
• • • 

Science Monthly for July 
illustrated article by 

with an 



fc^^f.r W, E. Ciustle of Harvard unlvcr- 
«lty on recent discoveries in htre<lity 
and their bearing on animal breeding. 
The author makes use of his own experi- 
incnts conductt d under the auspices of 
the Carnegie Instltutii>n. to explain the 
principle of Mendel and other factors, 
wliich have been so Important in throw- 
ing light on h» rtdlty, and which will In 
the near future be equally Important in 
hortlcuiture and In animal breeding. 
pr' '■ -< r J. Liiurencft Laughiin, of the 
y. y of Chicago, treats present 

mi • .: : fT'^'H^f"*'' including the func- 
tions of niuney and credit, the theory of 
prices, the International movement of 

Will Carleton's "njtg;i2ine, E\er Where, 
for July, contains some esi»ecially happy 
ci^ntrlbutions. Th i leading poem by Will 
Carleton. "The P >urth at Se*i," gives a 
graphic picture o U>ys with limited fa- 
cilities overcoming ail difficulties to cel- 
elH-ate the Fourt i. Margaret E. Sang- 
ster has her usual (juola of ever poj.>uiar 
p«iem8. Tlie India i poem by Elaine Cioml- 
ale Eastman, "T le Pride of Katah" (a 
woman's story) Ir- a notable addition to 
the series of fasc nating poems now run- 
Ing in Ever Wh< re. which are creating 
a great deal of mterest In this talented 
author's work. 

• • • 

Pearson's Magatlnc for July presenta 
an attractive coll :ctlon of early summer 
reading, both in l-reezy short stories and 
in timely sj<ecial articles. Chief among 
the latter Is R. U. Graves' "Uur Annual 
National Slaughts-r. ' recapitulating the 
fm>rmous army o ' Fourth of July victims 
annually killed ^ir maimed while cele- 
Pro- brating Indepen lence Day. "Points 
About Sea Swimiiing," and "The Camp- 
ing Wagon" treat of sul^Jects that will 
interest every oni kmging for the wilder- 
ness and relief fiom Vhe heat of a swel- 1 \vashburn 
terlng city. Chajles M. Har\-ey oontrit)- ,ii,,Htr ited 
utes a timely ariicle on "The Fortunes' 
Earned by American Railroads." Charles' 
C. Johns.n, In m article entitled the 
"Star Spangled I^inner" tells of a won-; 
derful industry «f patriotism which has; 
SI rung up among us. "The Swish of the! 
I>jiriat ' Is an nc .ount of how, recently., 
the cowboy khxfi won his laurels as, 
champion roper. "The I'rofession of Get- , 
ling Hurt, " and "Hi^w to Make Money 
Out of Pets" CO nplete the list of .irti-l 
cles. Of fiction Lhere are ten contrlbu- 

In the July Issue The Century continues 
Its iMilicy of presenting reports, by ex- 
perts In their different lines, of the pro- 
gressiva work and investigation of th-j 
world, with the first of two reapers on 
"The Electric Railway" by Frank J, 
Sprague, former president of the Ameri- 
can Institute of Electrical Engineers. 
Mr Sprague's struggle through the hard- 
ships and discouragements of early ex- 
periments, and his present pre-eminence 
in the field of electric traction, give these 
articles unusual value. The number of 
readers interested In such first-hand hl.s- 
tory Is hardly to be estimated, for the 
development of the trolley 
forms Ol electric traction is 
its one of the most interesting and sig- 
nificant phenomena of our times. Alto- 
gether In a different field, yet reveallr.s 
also something of the Wonders of modern life. Is Mtlvllle E. Stones ac- 
count of the method of (.peratlon of the 
.\ss» dated Press, another of Mr. Stone""* 
papers on the Inside workings of the 
great American news-gathering enter- 
prise. Ki>llowlng so closely upon the re- 
cent rescript of the cxiir concerning 
Pell Macgowan's paj>er on 
of Poland"— written, of 
the rescript wa-x anythlnrf 
freshly Interesting. 
• • • 

There Is an Important addition to liter- 
ature in the July Issue of Success maga- 
zine In the first of a series of six com- 
plete detective stories by Alfred Henry 
Lewis, the well-known author of the 
"Wolfville" books. Mr. Lewis' central 
figure Is Inspector Val. the prototype of 
cue of the most successful of the younger 
detectives of the central office force of 
New York City, and several of Mr. Lewis' 
stories are bfised on some things that 
have actually happened. His first story 
Is entitled. "The Mystery of Washington 
Stiuare." It is the exciting and inter- 
esting unraveling of a celebrated case, 
and is mighty good reading. in the 
same number, Samuel Merwln has a pow- 
entul iirticle which shows how various 
American cities are held In a grip of the 
railroads. He takes St. Louis as a 
typical example, and explains why it is 
impossible for trunk lines to run Into the 
city, and why the inlQuitous toll must be 
paid over the famous Ead's Bridge. It 
Is a startling and vigorous arraignment 
and quite in line with some of the ex- 
pose articles that the magazines are now 

Th© Garden Magazine for July tells 
lone what to plant and what to do in July, 
'and It is a most beautiful numl>er ot this 
superbly Illustrated magjizine which Dou- 
i bledav. Page & Co. publish. From the 
.Gardeners' reminder on the first page 
1 to the answers at the last, the whole 
; issue is full of practical help. Tho lead- 
I jng feature of the month is a four-page 
I article (Jn "Water Gardens for Every- 
1 bfKly" telling how water lilies can be 
i gri'Wn in tubs, jw-nds, streams or lakes, 
I and disposes of the popular fallacy that 
water gardens are only for the very rich. 
"E«islng the Summer Work" takes up In 
detail the attention necessary to give 
; to all tho common vegetables during the 
' hot days of summer. Ingenious devices 
are Illustrated for securing abundant 
water supply under trying conditions. In 
"Si'lnach and Other Greenf}" Is a prestn- 
tatlim of the. be.Kt green vegetables— how 
to grow them and just as lmj^)ortant how 
to ccM>k them. Anyone having a small 
i orchard, or who is aUiut to plant one, 
\ will find a fund of most Important ad- 
vice m a masterful discussion of the 
j problem "Shall 1 Till, Pasture or Mulch 
! the Orchard." 

• • • 

Tou may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday— and yet 
hardly recognize It today. New goods! 
Let the ads. keep you posted. 

Workingmen and Others 

W« ar« prepared to move you cheaper 
and better than any on© else. Covered 
van* or open drays, same prlc«. Com© 
and be satisfied. 


Phones 492. 210 W^st Superior 9t. 

ceived at the office of the Light-House 
Engineer. Detroit. Mich., until 3 o'clock 
p. m., July 31, liKi6, and then opened, for 
furnishing the materials and la'oor of all 
kinds necessary for the construction of a 
wharf, ollhouse, and buoy shed for a 
light-house depot on Minnesota Point, 
Minn., In accordance with specifications, 
copies of which, with blank proposals and 
other information, may be had upon appli- 
cation to Major Lansing H. Beach, Corps 
of Engineers, U. 8. A.. Engineer. 

Covered Van! 

If you are going to inove,.get a covered van from us. You 
will find they are as cheap as i. dray and at the same time protect 
your goods. 


Do not store your goods in barns, cellars or attics, but let us 
store them for you in our new warehouse at 510-512-514 East Su- 
perior street, where they will be properly taken care of at a reason- 
able charge. It will save you buying new furniture when you go to 
housekeeping again. Special rooms for pianos. Private rooms if de- 


All kinds of goods packed for shipment or otherwise, 
material for sale. We will make all arrangements for your 


such as rates, etc., without extra cost or trouble to yourselves. 

Duluth Van & Storage Co. 

Both 'Phones 492. 

Office 210 West Superior St 


Excursion Rates 

to many attractive points, between Boston and San 
Francisco, during July and August. Where are you 
going? Write for information and rates. 

F. fi. 

RUGG, Northwestern Passenger Agent, 

Germania Life Building ST. PAUL. 


and cl(«e« a 

culiar importance 
former, by Alex, 
national authority 

Magazine for July 

with artl.-les of pe- 
and interest. The 
Del Mar, tho Inter- 
on tliu production of 


I conditions of a certain mortgage made and 

executed by John A. Goheen, unmarried, 

and Is actually due at the date of this 

mortgagor, to Byron T. Randall, mort- 

fagee, dated May 28, li>««, and 
uly 3, 18N*, at 5 o'clock p. m, 
Register of Deeds' office, St. 
ty Minnesota, in Book 
page 414. Said 

Poland, David 
••The Future 
course, before 
but a hope— is 

' Miss TarbeU's character sketch of John 
D. Rockefeller, the first utterance on his 
personality by the historian of Standard 

I Oil leads McClure^s for July. It is a 
recital of marvellous Interest telling for 

' the first time the astonishing story of the 
things that have gone to make Rocke- 
feller what he Is. Lincoln Steffens has 

I reconnoltercd Ohio and tells in '•Ohio; 

I A Tale of Two Cities" the inspiring story 

' of ■•the best-governed city in the United 

' States." Another article of hopeful tone 
is the second half of Henry Beach Need- 
hams •College Athlete, "• which haa creat- 
ed so much stir In undergraduate ath- 

' letics. He makes further disclosures of 

I rottenness in college soprt, but there is 
a remedy, and he points It out. As 
always in this magazine the articles take 

' a strong grip on the affairs of the day. 

I ihc fiction for July Is clean, vigorous and 
fntertalning. Sewell Ford and Richard 
Child have powerful stories 
in tint. There Is a blood- 
curdling tale of adventure In Borneo by 
Henry C. Rowland, a Christian Science 
story that would wring a smile from an 
idol, and two charming little bits of the 
•old, old story" in a new guise: among 
the picture features are the latest por- 
traits ;>f th? pr?3ldent and his family, 
reproduced full page size In the tints of 
the photographer's jiroofs. 
• • • 

Jerom* Hart's third Arcadian article 

the preciuus metals, predicts an aim 
and other 1 overwhelming future lor the gold dredge 
recognized I as a factor 1*1 the worlds output. Two 
million dollars a day is his con.-^ervative 
estimate of the recovery, within a period 
of ten years. He indicates the sources 
of this incredible store of gold, and des- 
cribes the meilK'a.>5 of its extraction, in 
which he is aided by many illustrations 
of the new machines at work. The sec- 
ond article referred to Is by Professor 
Ellhu Thomson, aiid is an account of his 
i»ersonal recollections of the birth of the 
electrical industry, and the pioneer work 
In the fields of lighting, p<»wer and trac- 
tion, most eniertainingly told. 

• • • 

House decoration and the arrangement 
of the home will be exclusively treated 
by the forthcoming Interior Decoration 
to Ive Issued by Clifford & Uawton, 19 
Union Square, New York. The period- 
ical will be profu.-ely Illustrated In fine 
half-tones and pen work. Its contents 
will give the best, most l*Uwestlng .and 
roost beautiful examples of house dec- 
oration for the modern aen, the girl grad- 
uates r«.K>m, the collt-ge room, the cere- 
monial parlor, the mis.«ion room, the 
smoker's rcM>m and Innumerable other 
eabjects, including studies In color 
scheme?, room proportions, wall treat- 
ments, turniliire and draperies. 1 he first 
iiumbtr will be out next month. 

• • • 

The special features of the July num- 
ber of the Review of Reviews arc a 
character sketch of the Hon. Charles 
Jerome Bonapart?. the new secretary of 
the navy; a resume of the brilliant naval 
record of Adiniril John Paul Jonea, by 
Charles H. Lln<oln; a summary of the 
work attempted tills season in the field 
of arctic exploration, by P. T. Mi-Orath; 
an Illustrated article on "Argentina: The 
Wonderland of South America," by Min- 
ister John Barrett; a description of the 
Niagara power works recently completed 
on the Canadian side, by Truman A De 
Weese; a stalein-jnl of the reasons for 
Norway's separation from Sweden, by 
"A Danish Observer," with comments 
from Norwegian and Swedish point of 
view, respectively; two articles on the 
railroad-rate agltatlon.-'The Freight 
Rates that Were Made by the Railroads, 
by W D. Tavlor, and "The La Follette 
Railroad Law In Wisconsin," by John 
R Commons; a conservative discussion 
of the question of street-railway fares in 
cities by Howard S. Knowlton; a study 
of tlie new i»ort*age-tax law In New 
York state, by, Edwin R. A. Bcllgmur.: 
and a Frenchman's »ldeaa of "Some French 
Books that American Women Ought to 
Read,' by Stephane Jousselin. 

In the 
Louis Coun- 
9 of Mortgages, 
default consists In the 
non-payment of the principal sum secured 
"t thereby and of the Interest thereon from 
^ May 28. lMt2. There Is claimed to be due 
notice on said moitgage the .sum of Nine 
Hundred Thirty-nine Doiiars and forty- 
six cents (S93y.46i. and no action or pro- 
ceeding at law or otherwise has been in- 
stituted to recover said debt or any part 

thereof. . . , . 

Now therefore, notice Is hereby given, 
that under and by virtue of the power of 
sale contained in said mortgage and pur- 
suant to the statute In such case mado 
and provided, said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of said pr< mises therein 
described, situate in St. Louis County, 
Minnesota, viz.: Lots numbered fourteen 
a4» and sixteen (lo>, in block numbered 
two (•.;> in Superior View Addition to Du- 
luth according to the recorded plat 
thereof; which said premises, with the 
hereditaments and .appurtenances there- 
unto belonging, will be sold by the sheriff 
of said St. Louis County, at the front door 
of the Court Hou.«e of the City of Duluth. 
said County and State. Aug. 8, 190o, at 
ten o'clock a. m., at public auction, to 
the highest bidder for cash, to pay said 
debt and Interest and taxes. If any. on 
said premises, and Fifty Dollars <pO). at- 
torney's fees, stipulated In said mort- 
gage In case of foreclosure, and the dis- 
bursements allowed by law, subject to re- 
demption within one year from the date 
of sale, as provided by law. 

Dated June 24, l«Jo. ^ , 



Attorney for Mortgagee, 
604 Pall.adlo Building, 

Duluth. Minnesota. 
Duluth Evening Herald— June 24, July 1-8- 

15-2^ 29. 



of hearing, In The Duluth Evening 
aid a dally newspaper printed and 
llshed at Duluth, in s.aid County. 

Dated at Duluth. Minn., this 30th 
of June, A. D. 1905. 

Bv the Court, 
Judge of Probate of Lake County. 
Acting Judge of Probate of St. Louis 
Co.. Minn. 
(Seal Probate Court, St. Louis Co., Minn.) 
Dulutli Evening Herald. July 1-8-15 

Henry Wallace Phillips' first novel 
"Plain Mary Smith." a romance of Red 
Saunders, the second Installment of which 
appears In Leslie s Monthly for July, has 
proved a huge success from the very 
start. The ch.arm of Its rare humor, and 
Intense Americanism haa already made a 
host of friends; It Is a story to be read 
aloud Among the special articles of this 
number Miss Agne C. Laut tells the 
story of Gray, tho discoverer of the 
Columbia river", Arthur Goodrich dis- 
cusses "Law and Its Opportunities." 
Charles F Bro^nell writes of the "Wild 
Animal Market. " and Dr. A. C. Seely 
and Leroy Scott have a capital article on 
ihe "Miracles of Surgery." Miss Call 


FOREIGN WILL.- . ^. , , 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis, 

In Probate Court. Special Term. June 30th, 

In the Matter of the EJtate of Hattle D. 

McCarthy. Deceased: 

Whereas. Certain writings purporting to 
be duly authenticated copies "f ^h^ Last 
Will and Testament of Hattle D. McCar- 
thy late of Brookline, its, 
deceased, and the probate thereof In Pro- 
bate Court in Norfolk County, Massachu- 
setts have been delivered to this Court; 

And Whereas. John H. McCarthy lias 
filed therewith his petition, representing 
among other things that said Hattle D 
McCarthy, lately died In the County of 
Norfolk. Mass.. testate possessed of cer- 
tain real estate, situated in said County of 
St Louis, and that said petitioner is the 
husUand of said deceased and named a« 
executor in said will, and praying that the 
said Instrument may be admitted to pro- 
bate and that letters testamentary be to 
him 'issued thereon; , , ,^ 

It T«; Ordered. That the proofs of said 
Instrument and the said PetlUon, bo | 
heard before tUs Court at the Probate 
Office in said County, on Monday the 
'•4th day of July, A. D., 1905. at 10 1 
o'clock In the forenoon, when all persons | 
Interested mav appear for or contest the . 
probate of said Instrument; f 

And It Is Further Ordered. That notice > 
of the time and place of said hearing be I 
given to all persons interested, by ptib- 1 
llshlng this order once in each week for j 
three successive weeks prior to said day ' 

THE ^ \y 



Made a | 
Well Man 
of Me. 



In connection with Queen & Crescent 
Route can take you from Chicago or 
St. Lf'ulfl In THROUGH CARS to 
this glorious summer-land la about 

When you can go down via Cincin- 
nati or Louisville, Chattanooga, At- 
lanta and Macon, through the very 
heart of the South, returning via 
Savannah, Columbia. Augusta. Spar- 
tanburg, AshevUle, Hot Springs and 
Knoxville. through the famous Scenic 
section of the South! 

Stop-overs In both directions. 

Low round-trip rates. 


Leave Chicago 1:00 p. m. 

Leave St. Louis 10:00 p. m. 


I.,eave Chic^igo r^:('f p. m. 
Leave St. Louis 10:10 p. m. 
No finer trains In the country. 
Write for literature and particulars, 
and for sleeping car reservations to 
N. "W. P. A., 226 Dearborn St., 

Chicago. 111. 

A. G. P. A., St. Louis, Mo. 

prodoces the Hbore resolta in 30 days. It acta 
powerfully and ca'cily. Cures when all othen (all. 
ITouof men will reita'.a their loet manhood, tod old 
coen will recover fuolr youthful vigor by uaing 
EEVIVO. It qulcSlr and £'■ rely reatoreaNerveuf- 
ueas, Loat TUalit?, Impcl^nr.?, Nightly Emlaalont. 
Loat Power, Fall; D? MrtuoT- VTaKtlna DlBea8eB,aad 
•U effecta ot self abui-Q cr e-i-rttatdii iodlacretlOD. 
wbioh unflt^cnafor i!;-.'^.y,t--. -^io«Mormarrlaf«. It 
r -t ontr curea by etartiag at t ^e scat of diaeaae, btil 
iaainxat nerve tonic aad I;iood \>cUder, brlnf- 
l!iff»c tao pink glc^r t'lpale cheeks and te- 
atiifrg tb« fire of yonth. it wards off Jasaaity 

' ac^. Ocnaumption. Iiulat ca liaTing BEVI vO> bo 
otu*r tt can b« carried In Test pocket. By mall, 

: •1.0c> pfr package, or »iz for •6.00, xrlth • pott 
tl^e written ffaaraiit«« to criro or rafoaa 

' th.'. "••"••as'y. Tlook (iDt: R:lvise':ee. AddrcES 

For sale In Duluth. Minn., by 9. F« 
Bcycc. Max Wlrth. druggists. 



. tTm Waft (arwmatvnl 
_ iniS^Sm Sr aEmUoai 

|Tt«E««MOHaiiMLr " 


v*>t Kidney. 




& Bladder 


Cures in 


Bach Capsule ^T^ ' 

beara the name^TyUDy , 

Beivart ofcouitterftHt 

^9^X SAFE. 41«t7* ralUM* L»dl« I>ru»4M 
- ^ w'>'<5v for CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH 
Ib KAD U'l (ioid mttalllc boxu. >Mlt4 
wKb blMribbeo. Take ao other. Kef^M 
Paacaroaa SabsUlatloni aad lMlt4- 
tlaaa. Bay of T»ar Drii(f Ui, w Msd 4q. la 
■tampf tor Particulars. Tetti^taalala 
u<l '■RaUef fur haitcM," in UtUr. by tt. 
tuwu Mall. 1 0,0t»0 TuiiraoBlaU. Bold by 
all Dratfliu. Ckl*k«*ter Chwala*! Oa_ 
tfek»«p« Madlaaa B««ars. P ULA^ p£ 





gnokt monUil; regQ 
Uior; nroBMI»tjb«8i, 

eruat moDUil; Ttm- 
wif est ;cont0ii Ergot. 

Tansy, Penny niyal: not aeinglo faliupe'; lougeat. mosS 
otMtinate coses relieved In a few days; (2.(a> a4 
1 I ft. r. BOTCE. Drugglat, 33S Superior 8t. Duluth. 


. - 






-> » 


A tobacco or liquor breath 
is neutralized bj the use of 
that peerless deodorizer and 


Forms: Liquid, Powder & Paste] 

trip \o Norway and will not return for 
some weeks. 


Two Harbors 

Two Harbors. July 7.— (Special to The 

1 1— P. J. WeUh wiis called to Ish- 

Allch.. the early part of tlie 

V . the Borloua ilhioss and death of 

, r at that lUace. 

4^ Mwln and brother of Dululh 

C i!i the bjildlng of a brick bullil- 

1 1,, ir Klrat avenue property to be 

: > in heljjhl and have three store 

I eav;s Lake 

house la again temporarily In 
1 Richie being sent thera last 
\ a biul ciise of diphtheria. 

W J :.Lir<iUl9 left this weok for G^rand 
Rfip!ii.s, Mmn.. to lake charge of one of 
I Hummer schools. 

:, ss, thi.ugh being delayed the 

of tho wt-t^-k by the wet 

la b«>en brl>k since. Bout3 

; K promptly for t*'^ o*"* """^ 

I lermltilrig the m.intha shlp- 

1 he abiiv,.* tlie million mark 

ril brtakcr. June shipments 
,. ■ 1 lis but would liave been 

but for tiic delay 
• rtiigo of boats, ruins 

iiii.r, formerly dispatcher 

- 1. II. here, but now truin- 

; 'Frisco system at Fort 

t la spending a month's 

(.■njoyliig an ouiing lor his 

i M ■ A. Sunday afternoon 
J on the; lake shore. 
-. V dock. A very suc- 
..; wa.^ held- 

va has completed his labors 
.:nonaor. The population 
will .shuw a substantial lu- 
..'■;. it was 3.27S. 

ilege faculty will 
t ic lure at the Swedish 

, Monday _evening, tho 

liters were transacted 

..w. i,,tcting' Monday evening. 

, of Peur Warrvn, No. ■'v;! 

• L> f'.ir !i 'U.>r w:is granl- 

_i for electric lights 

: ;,r . ed on Niiith avenue 

:• III JKine street. Kills aniuunt- 

j St were allowed, bving chiefly 

.y salary list. 

lam » • Ruurkc and children 

\ eland. Ohio, i ' 1 

: line will run boat r-xcursioiis 

li.iy every Sunday for the 

thtj s-asou. leaving here \\:'if} 

Cass Lake Jul 
aid. I— Ca«s Lrfik. 
matter of piutli 
of the Fourth o 
paid the citizen 
thir presence at 
last yeJir. A 
I Lakers went t 
i train preceding 
afternoon train 
for the West, t 
LtUio people al» 
to assist their i 
celebrating the 
! fact that rain \ 
time the train 1 
bration was i\s 
all our people e 
of the Cass La 
midji band boyts 
Ing the day. 

Despite the i 
Ciuss Lake to a 1 
at thl.s time of 
here now. tho 
can be easily i 
effort.? of citli 
masse and bull 
to permit tiiose 
lake to do so v 

Mrs. W. T. r 
Gertrude. Mabe 
with Mrs. Wis* 
days ago fron 
live here durin 
Coveny. The i 
formerly owned 
cently moved 

Miss Nellie I 
attending scho« 
'or h>r summei 
Miss Dorothv 
and Mrs. M. H 
iioapolid and 
the summer. 

William Lyon 
ber couijiany is 
llngton, Iowa. 1 
of his company 
K. L. McClati 
intenaent of L<: 
points In Iowa 
will vi.sit with 
ing the term of 








returning at 5 p. 
tlilrty-flvc miles. 
» '. A. services will be held 
• p,' near the passenger dock 
Rev. J. A. ilcLiaughey 

I has disposed of his 
vj proiterly lu John Fine- 
ins, ui is home from the Phll- 
(or a few weeks' vacation. 
• •' ^ ^nl:r^-asfcd m'^mb-rsnip and 
M. ♦:. A. will add four 
to tlieir pres*erit equipment, 
i ot" twelve tub.s. 

;.. _ riou.-* wreck of tiu- .^' i.> -n 

<»n l!i.i L». & 1. R. occurred early Wednes- 
;riiing ncjr Mesaba. wlun twelve 
1 or»» cars were derailed by 
■ ; a 'wheel '>n on»> of tho cars. 
.,k w.ts Ijadly . i. noi-esslta- 

■ trmsfcr of i "» and ba,g- 

y the wi-cic auu -jie traffic was 
i several houra. 

Wedne.-«day. the 6th Inst., 
iiiliman of this place and 
uiks of Paducah. Ky.. at the 
.'. The grootn i.h well known 
ir here, being employed as en- 
tile Duluth & lion Range. 
^i annual dance "f the Iron 

uivi-slou 1 " to t^"^^' 

(J i;iv.!: in« was 

,',,: , s in 


y 8.-(Sp<>clal to The Her. 

did Itself proud. In the 

Ipation in the celebration 

t Remldjl. and amply re- 

3 of tho latter place for 
the celebration held here 
goodly number of Cass 
) Bemldjl on the night 
the Fourth, and when the 

on the Fourth left here 
lere were nearly 20J Cass 
)ard. bound for Bomldjl. 
elghbors In appropriately 
lay; and this, despite the 
/as falling heavily at the 
'ft the depot. The cele- 
good as the average and 
ijoyed It. Five metnl>ers 
*e band assisted tlie Be- 

In furnishing music dur- 

al.slng of the water «n 
leight never before known 
the year to those living 
lock at tho boat landing 
eached. Thanks to the 
ens who turned out en 
t sidewalks high enough 
desiring to go out on the 
ithout any Inconvenience 

)veny and her daughters, 
1 and Margaret, together 
man, arrived here a few 
I Minneapolis, and will 
g the summer with Mi. 
amily occupy the cottatje 
by John Meyers, who ro- 

Bemldjl to engage In 

larchand. who has been 

1 at St. Joseph, is homo 

Humes, daughter of Mr. 
jmes. Is home from Min- 
vlU remain here during 

4 of the Burlington Lum- 
here from his home, Bur- 
x>klng after the Intoreata 
In this vicinity. 

hie. chief clerk to Super- 
fging 0"N«>ll, has gone to 

and Wlsrosln, where he 
r>'latlves and friends dur- 

his summer vacation. 

Mrs. George Pettibonc of Louisiana Mo. 
Mr. Pettibone la expected to come later, 
and they will spend some time fishing at 
some one of the numerous lakes In this 

Cecil Jones Is enjoying the hospitality 
of his friend, Monroe Jones, at his sum- 
mer home. Loon Lake Ijodgc. 

Mrs. T. E. Stewart and son of Fargo. 
N D. were visitors at the home of Mr. 
aiid Mrs. Gtiy Chilton, Tuesday. 

Professor J. H. Parker Is attending the 
teachers' convention in Fargo this week. 

Miss Sarah Norby of Moorhead, Is vis- 
iting at the home of J. Q. Ryder. 

Mrs Edgerton Gummer and children of 
Staples, are visiting relatives In town. 
They will remain until their house, which 
was badly dmaaged by lightning, has 
been repaired. 

The Misses Jessie and Agnes Ashley, 
De Vine and Mrs. Bates and son. are en- 
joying an outing at Bates' Lake. 

Charlf's Hlckrv came down from De- 
troit, Minn., Wednesday, and went out 

O'Nell's, where Mrs. Hlckey la 

ail . 




well <»tt' 

<p V ^^ r V '.V . i 


h- ■ 

■ in the 
a a few 

.1...- i..>i..v .■» ..cI- sister. 

7rrin<.in. Wlsi^onsln state 
.ciallst p.irty. will 
■ it the Nordon hall 
, . fveiiJtig. the mh Inst. 

.: of the Swedish Mission 

l>uluth will give a concert at 

h.ill tomorrow afternoon com- 

..'11, formerly passenger 

Duluth & Iron Rango. 

d a position with tho 

. *" >r a few week.s as 

• •."lire rest and re- 

;; :.i ; : -^nt illness. 

nd M i.ster T. R. Dodge of the 

Kl 'it Railway Trainmen will 

.■ m»!mbers of the local organ- 

thelr hall tomorr<iw evening. 

! rs. Ni'ls Anderson. 

ide Wednesday by 

xiil !■«■ iit.-:.l tomorrow fruni tho 

utlier.m ehur<-h. 

A ■ i It. named R<»Krt Dcnno, purport- 

hiK t < b*> from Montana and who for a 

rV •' tirti'^^ h:is lioon employed as laborer 

iHiluth A Iron Rang"-, Saturday 

■ '! enti'-ed the 6-j-ear-old daughter 

.1 Mrs. C. O. Carlson to the 

of t.'Wn »>y offers of money 

f.-mpted assault rni 

:; :,s scared Mm aw.ay. 

Ill told her mother. 

; -ul>erg was notified 

rch nrrestod Denno 

-i. The preliminary 

ti' 1. 1 Wednesday morning. 

! n-it KUi.ty and the trial 

' •■ril .Monday. A number 

ri the Bank of Ely antl 

i;i">w & Hopkins were 

' ^ p'Tson. also throe check 

■ U^rir-s? the state of public 

•^ at the time, that 
.mg. Is strange. 
f ;:.i \Vii;ijm • owling dei>arteil on 
.•Nday ff>r Hihbing for a few weeks' 
itii .a son. 

',., Peter.^on of Sklbo. who had 

'>■: ■■"h t.> .spend the Fourth and 

< home, Wednesday after- 

. I. tally fell from the platform 

Ihti conches as tlie train w.ts 

t'>wn and su.^tained severe, 

'% dangerous, scalp wounds. 

tlie Fourth, passed off quietly 

In: The rainy and foggy weather 

kt p»^opIe at home and the shoot- 

Ini; .t rircarms, etc., were the main 

sf» II 1 Th».' races, etc.. wore h.eld during 

^' ; on First nvenu.>, but ow- 

itlier. the fireworks display 

•„ . - [.. ^, j.. ,,,... 1 until Thursday evening. 

A n»imt)»T of former x wo Ilarborltes 

now rtsldlng at Port .Vrtliur came down 

Si i .V to spend the Fourth. 

i; W. IC J Gratz will preach at the 

First M. K church at Duluth tomorrow 
and Rev 3. L. Parish of North Branch 
Minn . will occupy his pulpit here. 

Mr and Mrs. J C Towno were down 
frf>m Tower Tue.sday to spend the day 
with relatives. 

Roy Nordby returned Saturday from 
New Yark. Mr. Nordby continued his 



I Sparta I 

Sparta. July i.-^poclal to The Herald.) 
—A fine celebrtiiion was held here July 1, 
although the v eather was not favorable 
all day. Capt. Thomas J. Nichols acted 
as president of the day. and Attorney F. 
L. Bannon, one of Eveleth's bright attor- 
neys, delivered the oration, which was 
pronounced ex« client by all. The u.<<ual 
foot and boat races, jumping contests, 
etc.. Were Indu ged In, and tho Woodmen 
g.Tve a dance In the evening. The orln- 
clpal feature o! the day was a hose race 
befween thu .S >arta and Genoa fire de- 
partments, Sp irta winning out by a 
safe limit of tine. Tho Royal Neighbors 
Served ice cre^. m in the Knutti building 
and took in JJ: .50. 

Julius Bordci. u went to Duluth Thurs- 
day In respon.'. • to a telephone message 
stating that hi- wife's sister. Miss Kmma 
Behler, was sei lovisly ill at that place. 

Mrs. F. K 1 aunon of Eveleth was la 
town Tuesdny. 

John Wlrth jpent Tuesday In Virginia, 
ridiTig the winning horse In the races at 
thi'.t place JuU 4. 

Mrs. D. M. Mouser Is ill with the 

Frank Tramp iiah of X'^lrglnla transacted 
business here 1 hur.sday. 

Nick Burzevl< h of Eveleth was a Sparta 
visitor Wediies la>'. 

Dr. and Mn . Ellis" household sroods 
arrived here V'ednesday, and they h.ive 
commenced kei.plng house over Jutin & 
Carl.-ion's store 

Aug. Knutti, chief of police of Aurora, 
was In town Monday visiting his fam- 

If Odin Halden, the present county 
auditor, shouli land the state aucUtor- 
ship, It l.s altogether likely tliat John 
S.iarl will be prevailed upon to let his 
name ome l)ef >re the people at the prim- 
aries for the of'lce of county auditor. 

Tho Genoa Iron company ha.s again 
commenced shipments from stock pile at 
No. - i>ocket. 

James Sullivan spent the Fourth with 
his parents at tioudan. 

Mrs. John P iplc of Duluth Is visiting 
Ijer sister. Mrs. Wlrth here this week. 

Fr>-d Wlrth of McKlnley spent the 
Ft)Lirth here with his family. 

Mrs. West an i daughter, who have been 
visiting Mrs. I-T. J. Colvin, depnrted for 
Gale.sburg. ill , Thursday, where Mrs. 
West resides. 

Ray Trenholm was down from Chlsholm 
on the Fourth 

Walter Cuihe 't of Hibblng was a Sparta 
visitor Tuesda.'. 

Charles Non;uist of Biwablk was In 
town Tuesday. 

Mrs. Julius ilordeau is expected home 
from Medford. Wis., this week, where she 
has been vIsitlaK relatives. 

O. H. Pickett of Blwahlk was a Sparta 
visitor y. 

Charles Jesstnf>re of Eveleth was a 
Sparta visitor 'ue.sday. 

August Greiyner si>ent July 4 In Two 

Joseph Kern contemplates opening a 
meat market -ks soon as ha can find a 
desirable locatl.'n. 

Mrs. William Trenholm of Stephen.son 
w;is in town T uesday visiting Mr. Tren- 
holm's parents 

to Pat 

visiting. , , 

Mr. and Mrs. Towne have returned from 
an extended visit among relatives and 
friends In Bololt. Wis. Mr. Towne has 
resumed his duties as cashier at the 
depot, Mr and Mrs. Greer going to Stock- 
wood; from there they Axpect to go to 

Drs. William Works and I.,ambert, re- 
turned to Dululh, Tuesday morning, after 
a few days visit at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. T. W. Chilton. Mrs. Works will re- 
main for a longer stay. 

Miss Hannah Chilton left yesterday for 
Claresholm, Alberta, to Join her brother, 

Miss Kate Jepaon has closed her school 
at Clitheral, Minn., and come home for 
her vacation. 

Mrs. C. Germain and daughter, Harta, 
left on vesterday's morning train for their 
home In Verndale, after a visit among 
old friends here. 

George H. Thornton, a man about 4o 
years of age. was on Thursday, adjudged 
Insane, and sent to the asylum at Fergus 
Falls, because at his attempt to kill 
Charlotte Thompson, a young girl, who 
has been working for his mother. Mrs. 
Thornton was badly Injured by a fall 
some time ago. Thornton proposed his 
love for the girl, and upon her refusing to 
marry him, swore he would kill lier. She 
Immcdlalelv left for home. Thornton fol- 
lowing. When he reached the gate he 
fired three times, the first shot striking 
the door casing about six Inches from her. 
the other two striking the house. He 
turned and ran into town, told what he 
had done, and started toward Detroit 
to give himself up. The marshal overtook 
him and brought him back, and at a hear- 
ing before the judge of probate, he was 
disposed as above. Thornton was a sec- 
tion hand and has never shown any ten- 
dene toward Insanity before. 

I Aitkin | 

Aitkin. July 8.— (Special to The Herald.) 
—Mr. and Mrs. William Slaiiles of North 
Divkota were the guests of Hon. and Mrs. 
T. R. Foley last week. 

Miss Katherlne Smith of San Francisco, 
Cal.. arrived Monday for a \l3lt with her 
brother, Otis Smith, and family. 

A. S. Baker of Sioux Rapids, lown, has 
been visiting his relatives here, Mr. and 
Mrs. Dale Hurn. 

Miss Anna K. Henneghan. who taught 
the eighth grade in the Allkin school last 
year and was re-elected for next yeeur, 
has secured a p<»8ltlon elsewhere, and ■will 
not return. The vacancy will be filled t)y 
Miss Elizabotij Steichc-n. and Miss Julia 
Weaver has iH^ni elected to fill the oosl- 
tlon in the seventh grade held by ^Iss 

A. J. Peltier and family have gone to 
Rice county on a visit. 

Miss Lizzie Heggqulst has resigned her 
position in the pustolTIce and returned to 
her hfime In Deerwood. 

Mrs. Fred Oaterhout returned Saturday 
from a visit of seveial weeks at Morris- 

Capt. Ynrnell of Minneapolis Is visiting 
his daughter, Mrs. P. A. Young. 

Miss Mabel Rogers ha« returned hom«, 
having completed her musical course In 
i the conservatory in Mlnneajx^lls. 

The public library close^l its first year 
last Saturday and is In a flourishing con- 
dition. The council has appointed Mrs. 
W. B. Marr and Mrs. G. W. Knox and 're- 
appointed Dr. J. F. Avery to serve on the 
I library board for a term of tliree years 
I with the other six members. 

Ed Rogers ha.n signed a contract to 
coach the St. Thomas football team next 

Mrs. A. B. Fcero Is visiting friends In 

Mrs. Feltua and children arrived Wed- 
nesday from Arizona. 

Miss Lillian Wheeler left last week on 
N. K. A. excursion to New Jersey. 

The Aitkin brickyard, owned by Peltier 
& Ryman. has suffered heavy losses by 
the flood. Thousands of brick partly dried 
and a kiln partly burned have been 
ruined by the high water. 

J. W. Livingston and Miss Gertrude 
Jacobson were married last Wednesday at 
the liome of the bride's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Peder Jacobson of Bennettvllle. 

John Graden of McGregor and MIsa 
Charlotte Eld were married last Wed- 
nesday afternoon. Rev. J. A. Forsberg 
performing the ceremony. An elalniratc 
wedding supper was served at the Foley 

D. M. Falconer has been chosen to fill 
the vacancy In the vUl.age council 
by the resignation of E. A. Qyde. 

Charles Seavey, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. 
O. Seavey. died at his home in this vil- 
lage Friday after several weeks' lUneaa 
with dropsv of the heart. He was born In 
Aitkin In November. 1S.S0, and has tvdways 
made his home here, where he was known j Lurle 
for his warm-hearted and generous dls- 1 down 

spending the vacation with her parents. 

Mrs. J. F. Allison returned Thursday 
morning from a visit with her sister, 
Mrs. Edward Schuch. at Austin. 111. 

Mrs. E. Everett Sproul and son. Jay, 
arrived here Friday from Chester, Pa.. 
for a visit with Negaunee relatives and 

Mrs. William F. Anderson and daugli- 
ter Mabel spent a few days with Repub- 
lic relatives and friends, returning Tues- 

Oscar Westman, who is employed as 
head bookkeeper for the J. Stephenson 
Lumber company, came up Saturday 
from Wells on a short visit with his 

Harry Spencer left Monday evening 
for Butte City. 

Miss Mabel Yelland went to Calumet 
Monday afternoon on a visit of a&veral 
weeks with relatives. 

Joseph Treloar concludt^d a visit of 
several days here Monday night and re- 
turned to his home in Butte City, lie 
was acconnpanied by his mother and sis- 
ter, Mrs. R. J. Pascoe, who will remain 
there permanently. 

Mrs. Anthony Broad and daughter. Miss 
Lizzie Wedlake, returned Monday after- 
noon from a vi.sit of several days In 

Mr. and Mrs. George Day of Belolt, 
Wis. arrived here Sunday and will re- 
main for some time with Mrs. Day's 
mother, Mrs. Gordon Murray. 

Samuel Stanaway, William Beebe and 
Edward Mallett, a trio of experienced 
Cornish miners, left Wednesday night 
for Sunrise, Wyo., where they have se- 
cured employment. 

Mrs. Cameron Goff of Stoughton Wis 
Is here on a visit to hor sister' Mrs 
Sarah M..rtin and family. ' 

The following are the nowly elected 
officers of Acorn lodge. Daughters of 
Bt. George, which were In.stallcd Tuesday 
night: Past President. Lavania Andrews; 
president, Sadie Treloar; vice president, 
Mary Jordan; financlol secretary El 
Mlllman; recording -secu-eury. Sarah 'Mar- 
tin: treasurer M. A. Wasly; chaplain, 
Pauline Northy; first, c.juluctor, Emily 
May; second conductor, Llllie D.avv in- 
side guard. M. A. Cowling; »utslde giiarJ, 
S. A. Jones. 

The newly eloct<-d otfle«rs of the S. H. 
* L. F. Lodge No. S su-e iUi follow;s; Past 
president, C. S. Thoren; president, Olof 
Erlckson; vice president. Peter Lof re- 
cording secretary. John Olson; financial 
secretary, Nels Halstcdt; treasurer C J 
Thoren; marslial, August Johnson;' chap- 
lain, John BJornberg. ,ln.=Ulo guard. John 
Nelson; outside guard, Charles FredlunJ: 
trustee, Peter Lof. 

Ethel Rough Is her© from Marquettw 
on a visit with relatives and friends 

J. K. Siicss and daughter. Henrietta, 
left Saturday evening to J,)In Mrs. Suess, 
who is visiting relatives hi Milwaukee. 

A brother and sister of the late Donald 
McDonald are in the city, the former 
from Munislng and the latter from Can- 

The coroner's Jury In the case of D 
Grant and George Mode, victims of the 
double fatality at the steel-c(mcrote stack 
of the Marquette County Gas, Light & 
Traction company, returned a verdict 
of accidental death. Inasmuch as Grant 
was in charge of the work and con- 
sidered the ciilmney .safe the Jury felt 
that It could bring In no other verdict. 
It Is expected that work will be resumed 
at the stack within tho next few da.vs. 

Mrs. J. D. Carroll of Tower, Minn"., la 
a visitor In the city. 

Miss Beulah Heddeles, Eedgerton. Wl.i 
Is In the city vl.sltlne her undo, Ella 
Da we, and family. She will remain a 
month or so. 

Tho Mls.se8 Clara and Evelyn Raymond 
left Tuesday for Mackinac Island where 
they will spend the next few weeks visit- 

Mrs. M. Curley and tlireo ehlldrdfn. 

\\ alter, .ojymond and Margaret, went to 

Hancock Sunday on a visit of ten days 


to Bete d« Grls, where they will spend 
the summer. 

Mrs. Rees of East Houghton died of 
paralysis July 1 at the afe of 69. She 
leaves five sons, John L. Rees of Cleve- 
land, MaJ. P. H. Rees of Fort Leaven- 
worth, Kas., Dr. George M. Rees of 
Calumet. Lieut. R. F. Rees. Fort Lls- 
cum. Alaska, and Attorney Allen Rees of 
Houghtoti. The Interment took place 
Sunday In Forest Hill cemetery. 

Cards are out announcing the coming 
marriage of Miss Catherine Brown to 
William Luke. The young couple will 
tie wedded on July 12. 

Dr. C. W. Yairlngton has returned to 
tho Centennial after spending a pleas- 
ant variation In southern Michigan. 

An unusual wedding was the cause of 
much comment In Calumet last week. 
The groom was Mr. James Vivian, who 
is 74 yeiirs old and the bride, Mrs. Lang- 
don of I'alifornla is 00 years of age. The 
last time Mr. Vivian saw his newly wed- 
ded wife was 27 years ago when she was 
married to her first husband at the Viv- 
ian home. He wo<ied and won liis bride 
I through letter. They were married at 
j Iron Mountain, but will reside In Cal- 

The funeral of Emll Lalone was held 
I July 3 from St. Anne's church. He was 
I drowned last Saturday while bathing In 
the Kearsage dam. He was seized with 
crajnps and drowned in four feel of 
water. The youn« man was 18 years of 
age and was a great favorite among his 
young associates. 

Miss Elolse Hosklng has been visiting 
Miss Hf^lon Evans of East Houghton the 
I iiast week. 

I Mrs. M. Lynch and children of Supe- 
Irior are visiting In the copper country. 
I Miss Harriet Rels of Hurontown re- 
turned with them. Miss Rcis has been 
visiting with her sister in Superior. 

Both Red Jacket and I^iurtum cele- 
brated the Fourth i^i a fittmg manner. 
Despite the threatening weather large 
crowds gathered lo see the parade and 
Caliihumpians In botli villages of Calu- 
met. The Ijull games l>etween the Lake 
Linden and Calumet mines In the morn- 
Uig and afternoon were well attended. 
A third game was played at 6 o'clock by 
the same nhies. All three of the games 
interesting. The I.iake3 
the three games played, 
closed with fireworks In 

to con tin ua the 
the patrons of 
nothing by the 


Mrs. A. F. Maltlnnd Is spending the 
week with her husljarwl. A. F Maltland 
In Virginia, where Mr. Maltland has 
charge of the Franklin group of mines 
during the absence of Supt. B. D. Par- 

Martin Feehen, aged Jl years, died Sat- 
urday. He had been III and confined to 
his homo about a month. Ho Is survived 
i>y his mother. Mrs. Ann Feehan. and ."ev- 
eral brothers an.l sisters. He was born 
and raised In Negaunee and many 
friends here. The funeral was held Mon- 
day morning at 9 o'clock from St. Paul's 

Alfred Kent of this city and Miss Mar- 
tha Perkins of Ironwood, were married at 
the home of the bride's parents Wednes- 
day evening. Rev. I.saac Wilcox 
formed the ceremony. Mr. and 
Kent will reside in P^egaunee. 



Frazee \ 

Frazee. July 

-Rev. J. T. B 
I c.ago Monday i 
I sihoi^l of theol 
1 The Infant i 
I Sr.. died Sund 
1 services were 
I family residon 
I Smith, offUiat 
I Mrs Brabiie* 

Methodist Eii 
; morning. 
I Mrs. Merrill < 
[ of H.arwood. N 
; G. Ward of 

guests of Mr. 


I Mrs. William 

;.— (Special to The Herald.) 
abnor Smith left for Chl- 
ight to attend the summer 


aughter of John Chilton, 
y afternoon. The funeral 
held on Monday at the 
re. Rev. J. T. Brabner 

Smith will preach in the 
Iscopal church, Sunday 

'amine, children and nurse 

. D.. and Mr. and Mrs. W. 

l-'armiagton. N. D.. were 

and Mrs. RounsvvlU last 

Cleminger Is entertaining 

were unusually 
won two out of 
The celebration 
the eevning. 

George Perrault of Kearsage died last 
Sunday as a result of the dreaded mal- 
ady—hydrophobia. Mr. Perrault was bit- 
ten by a mad dog lost March and be- 
fore d'3ath relieved him he suffered un- 
told agonies. He was 48 years of age 
a«d leaves a wife and twelve children. 

H. E. Kratz, superintendent of schools. 
acconu>anled by Mrs. Kratz, took a trip 
down the lake and attended the N. E. A. 
at Asl.ur>' Park, N. J. Their daughter. 
Miss Bessie, went as far as Buffalo with 

The Good Win Farm band, a juvenile 
organlzaticm. under the direction of Supt. 
H. M. Draper left July 1 for a ten-days' 
tour of upp<3r peninsula cities. 

Ttie nu'irrlage of Miss Rose Nelmark 
end A. Natheiis took place last week at 
the home of the bride's parents on Elm 

Prof. John Davis is spending his vaca- 
tion in Chicago and other southern cities. 
Ho will return the latter part of August. 

Electric Park was opened last Sunday 
by the full Calumet and Hecla band. A 
tine program was rendered. 

Mr. W. B. Anderson, cashier of the 
First National bank, has bofn succeeded 
by Joseph W. Selden of Olivet. Mioh 
After a long needed vocation Mr. Ander- 
soti will assume the duties of manager 
of tho Merchants' and Miners' bank. 

One of Calumet's uretllest June wed- 
dings took place at Captain Weir's resi- 
donco last weeek, Uie contracling parties 
Ixing his eldest daughter, Margaret, 
and Sidney Grant Vivian. The ceremony 
took place in tho drawmg room, where 
were assembled the relatives and most 
Intimate friends of tho young people. 
Mr. and Mrs. Vivian left on the Japan 
for a wedding trip to Buffalo. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Vivian and lltttle 
daughter June are visitmg relatives and 
friends in this city. 

Miss Martha Thompson of Duluth vis- 
ited friends in Calumet last week. 

Miss Clara Bajarl will visit some time 
In Cokato and other Minnesota points. 

Dr. and Mrs. Whisler are enjoying a 
' visit from her sister, Mrs. John Paailon, 
and daughter Maagaret of Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Van Dusen have 
returned from their wedding tour In 
lower Michigan. 

R Ten Br<.>ock, who has been supply- 
ing' the pulpit at Christ church during 
the al>sence of his brother, has returned 
to FarllKiult, Minn. 

J. Garrtcld King has accepted a p-isl- 
tion with the Y. M. C. A. at Sacram.ento, 
Cal. As a token of friofldship the mem- 
bers of the Epworth league of the Cal- 
umet M. E. church presented him with a 
beautiful Epworth league gold pin. 

John W. Black of Houghton and Miss 
Malvlna A. Milllgaai of Calumet were 
quietly nuvrried last Thursday at the resi- 
dence of Capt. MlUigan on Calumet ave- 
I t^ed Harris and Miss Gertrude Salter- 
I ly were married last Saturday at the 
I home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
I George Satterly. Tiie hawy young c^iu- 
I plo took a weilding trip to Detroit. They 
will reside In Calumet. 

Capt. Thomas Hoatson and family have 
I gone to their summer home at Beti 
I Oris, where they will be located during 
I tho summer. ^ » -j , 

Rev. J. A. Ten Broeck and bride have 
returned from a six weeks' wedding trip. 
Mi-. Ten Broeck Is rector of t;nff=**- 
Cliurch Mrs. Ten Broeck was Miss 
! Clara Danleil. one of Calumet's most pop- 
! ular young ladles. Their beautiful new 
home is rapidly nearlng completion. 

Miss Hattle Boone and Mrs. J. H. 
Bennott gave a china shower last week 
Lit the Bennett re.'^idence. The o.:casion 
Ijeing In honor of Miss Margaret \\ elr, 
to Sidney Vivian 

association have decided 
business, however and 
the creamery will lose 

July 4, during a heavy rain storm, the 
Are bell called out the firemen and majiy 
others but the Are proved to be too far 
away to be reached by the flre apparatus, 
so It was not pulled out. The flre was at 
the home of Mx. and Mrs. Claude Steal 
In East Park Rapids, and the house and 
contents were a total loss. The origin of 
the fire Is a mystery. Mr. and Mrs. Steele 
were away from home, and the house was 
too far gone when the fire was discovered 
to save anythlns- 

Wet weather has Interfered very ser- 
iously with the encampment at Akeley, 
and It was decided to try It again next 
year. Akeley has many attractions which 
the members of the G. A. R. wish to see, 
and they hope for better weather next 

The Odd Fellows of Park Rapids, Hub- 
bard and Menahga are planning a picnic 
near Hubard July 12. 

Married Tuesday. July 4. 1906, at the 
residence of the bride's parents In East 
Park Rapids, by Rev. William Rice, 
Charles Burbank and Miss May Howard. 

Mrs. John Sloan Wslted with relatives 
at Watervllle a few days this week. 

Charles Snavley of St. Paul spent the 
national holiday with his sister, Mrs. E. 
M. Rlcker. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Rico are at De-vlls 
Lake, N. D., for a visit with friends. 

Bert Welles of Minneapolis visited with 
his aunt, Mrs. F. C. Rice, a day or two 
the first of the week. 

Joseph Schwarzbauer has gone to Mel- 
rose, where he will have a position as 
fireman on a locomotive. 

Mrs. John Pullar and son Bert are 
visiting relatives at Moorhead. Mrs. 
Pullar will probably locate at Fargo 

Rev. E. A. Cooke of the M. E. church 
will exchange pulpits next Sunday with 
Rev. Swinnerton of Akeley. 

George Rima is quite sick with dropsy. 

Mrs John Vogtonan. who has been visit- 
ing at Bertha. Is at home again. 

Herb Cutler has purchased the Tucker 
residence In the northeast part of the 

Rev. Allen 
son Kendall 

Mrs. C. C. 
guest at tlie 




Has the largest Individual medical 
laboratory in the world. Agisted Iw 
Drs. Landry, Doran, Bolkcom aod 

Dr. Rca Will Make His Next Visit at 
Spalding Hotel, Saturday, July Stll, 
From a. ni. Until Sun- 
day Noon. 
One day only— returning every (our i 

Clark of Bemldjl visited his 
this week. 

La Plant of Elk River is a 
home of Mrs. Fred Orton. 
Mrs. George Gardner of Albert Lea Is 
visiting her sister. Mrs. Ira Bartlett. 

Mrs. J. D. Haradon, who was called to 
Wabasha last week by the death of her 
sister Miss Laura Lamont^ returned 
Tuesday, her mother. Mrs. S. Lamont, 
returning with her for the summer. 

C. S. Cox has been appointed postmaster 
at Hubbard. 

Miss Mullen has gone to her home at 
Grand island. Neb., for a few weeks 
during the summer vacation. 

John Bender and Charles Bartlett report 
a catch of eighteen fish at Long lake 
which weigh altogether 102 pounds. 


I New Duluth 

New Duluth, July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)-Mrs. W. D. McGlll of Duluth 
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. U. C. 
Tower Friday and Saturday. 

John Bernt and Charlos Gustafson re- 
turned from Eau Claire, Wis., fViday. 
They wil spend the summer In New 

School closed Friday for the summer 
teacher of tho intermediate room, went 
to West Duluth to stay for the sum- 

Luella Lockhart went to Duluth Satur- 
day to take part in the recital given by 
the pupils of Miss Catherine Morton. 

The puipls of the two highest rooms 
at tho Stowe school gave a farewell 
party for Miss Constance Willner at the 
fire hall Friday evening. Games were 
played and delicious refreshments serv- 
ed. Miss Willner was presented with 
a pearl ring as a token of re.gard from 
her pupils. Among those present were 
Mlscs S. A. Smith, Willner Miller, Em- 
ma Blebl, Alma Chrlstopherson, Violet 
Ruber, Anna Brand, Etiiel Brand, Ger- 
tie Larson, Minnie Jarosch. Betsy 
Duclett, Bernlco Provinske, Grace Bartz, 
Doris Tower, EJdith Krueger, Lillian 
Krueger, Florence Wills. Maggie liei'uos 
Ida I'^scbe^J Alleda Gulbortson, Elida 
Erickson, xiulda Erlckson, Louise Smith 
HUma Fryberg, Msisters Martin Biebl, 
Willie Spragrue, Vernle Sprague, Juliis 
Oscar Krueger, Sid. RIeckhoff, Will 
Rieckhoff, Henry Dardis, Ed. Dardis. 

Mrs. U. C. Tower and children spent 
Satruday and Sunday with friends In 

Mrs. John Smith, Miss Sarah A. Smith 
and Miss Louise Smith spent Thursday 
l:i Smithvllle, as the guests of Mrs. Vic- 
tor Dash. 

Mrs. Jerry Lockhart went to Duluth 
iSaturdiy to atte:i J Miss Morton's recital 
; at tho Second Presbyterian church. 
1 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mahoney and 
I son called on friends in New Duluth 
1 Sunday. 
del 'x'he New Duluth and Smithvllle base- 
ball nine played at New Duluth fun- 
day. The game resulted in a scoie of 
10 to 9 In favor of New Duluth. 

Miss Mary Wilson relumed to New 
Duluth Mond.ty, from Sioux Falls, S. 
D.. where she spent the winter. 

Miss Ina Pitrce of New Auburn. 
Minn., arrived in Now Duluth Monday 
to spend tlie summer with Miss Maud 

Mrs. Frank Provinske, Miss Bernlco 
Provinske. Mrs. W. H. Miller, Miss 
Maud Miller and Miss Ina Pierce went 
to Smith villo Tuesday to spend the day 

Dr. Rea has no superior In diagnosing 
and treating disease and deformities. Ht 
»nll give $50 tor any case tliat he cannot 
tell the disease and where located In flv« 

All curable medical and surgical dis- 
eases. Eye. Ear. Nose and Throat. Lung 
Diseases. Early Consumption, Bronchit^ls, 
Bronchial Catarrh. Constitutional 
tarrh. Nasal Catarrn. Dyspepsia, Sic! 
Headache. Stomach and Bowel Trouble*. 
Appendicitis, Rheumatism. Neural 
Sciatica, Brlght's Disease. Diabetes, Kl 
ney. Liver. Bladder Troubles. Prostatlo 
and Female Diseases, Dizziness. Nervous- 
ness. Indigestion. Obesity, Interrupted 
Nutrition, Slow Growth in Children, and 
all wasting discuses in adults. Many 
cases of Deafness. Ringing In the Ears, 
Less of EyesiRlit. Cataract. Cross Eyes, 
etc.. that have been Improperly treated 
can be easily restored. Deformities, 
Club Feet. Curvature of the Spine. Dis- 
ease of the Brain, Paralysis, Epilepsy. 
Heart Disease. Dropsy, Swelling of the 
Limbs, Stricture, Open Sores. Pain In ths 
Bones, Granular Enlargements and all 
long-standing diseases properly treated. 
single or married- men, and all who suffer 
from lost manhood, nervous debility 
spermatarrhoea. seminal losses, sexual 
decay, failing memory, weak eyes, stunt- 
ed development, lack of energy. Impov- 
erished blood, pimples. Impediments to 
marriage, blood ana skin diseases. Syph- 
ilis, Eruptions. Hair Falling. Swellings, 
Sore Throat. Fleers, Weak Back. Burn- 
ing Urine, passing urine too often. Gonor- 
rhoea. Gleet. Stricture, receive search- 
ing treatment, prompt relief and cut* 
for life. 

Cancers, Tumors, Goiter, Fistula, Pflet, 

Varicocele. Rupture and Enlarged Glands 
treated and cured without pain and with- 
out the loss of blood. This Is one of his 
own discoveries, and is really the most 
Bclentific and certainly sure cures of the 
nineteenth century. No Incurable caaoa 
taken. Consultation to those Interested, 

DR. REA & CO.. 
Minneapolis, Minn. Louisville, Ky. 

New York. N. Y. 

= ^\ 

Barrows has 
the Iroquois 

I ealutnet | 

Calumet. July 8.-<SpocUl to The Her- >;^">«^">^'-':!=^^«J;' f ''^"f.lf.A.'^'^",^^^ 

ald.>-E. E. Calne, With the South .Shore I 'jf^^^H^«^f™Xasd "^^^^^ Mr. and Mrs. Victor Dash and 

rc^d at Marquette, vulted Calumet last ^Jf/^'^MTe aiTrd^my l^nch wa^ sfrved : fam 

in Mrs. Bennett's studio. The gue.-ns 
were entertained at progressive whist- 
ling Jack and It afforded much amuse- 
ment. The China presented to Miss Weir 
w;is costly and beautiful. 

Miss Carrie Voelker and Charles Hu- 
ber were married hist week at the Sacred 
Heart church. The newly wedded couple 
will reside in Laurlum. 


Ernest Bollman. president of Laurlum, 
Is visiting In the Rod River valley for 
a short time, 

Mrs. John Allien .>f Seattle, Wash., Is 
visiting her si»ter, Mrs. George Hare, on 
Calumet avenue. Mrs. Aileo'a sou, Wtn- 
throp, accompanied her. 

Mrs. F. S. Carltoa has returned after a 
pleasant visit wiUi frieoiij at Winnipeg, 

William Jacka and wife have returned 
from the the Soo. whcro they hase been 
sr>ending a few days with friends 

Dr. and Mrs. MaoRae have taken a 

trip to Portland, Or. They will stop 

a few days in Minnearxjlls to visit 

caused | friends. Dr. MacRao will attend the 

convention of physicians la Portland. 

William Gray of Butte. Mont., is In 

The Itttle 4-year-old son of Nathan 
of Eighth street was knocked 
by a bicyclist and quite severely 



Mr. and Mrs. William Smith and Wlll- 
lam Spraguo left lor Cohasset, Minn., 
Thursday to make their future home. 

The ladies' social league of the Pres- 
byterian church met at the home of 
Mrs. Albert Laldley Wednesday evening. 
They decided to give an Ice cream social 
on the 2;ind of July, at the Maccabee 

reside permanently. Mr. 
a responsible position at 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwards, who have been 
visiting their daughter, Mrs. G. A. 
Pearce, left Tiiursday for their hom« 
in Tracy. Minn. 

Frank Winters spent the Fourth at 
his home In Duluth. 

Mrs. J. E. Thomas left Monday for 
Hibblng to spend the Fourth with h«r 
husband, who is a shovelman at one 
of the mines there. 

John Tresider. master mechanic for 
the Oliver company, left Wednesday for 
lshi>enilng, Mich., on business. 

Will. Baker and Henry Gothe spent 
tiie Fourth in Duluth, returning horns 

Ruby Shlry of Ellis wtvs In the city 

Mrs. John Tresider returned home 
Wednesday from Tower, ilinu., where 
she has been about six weeks. 

Miss Jennie Hughes of Eveleth was 
in tho city Thursday. 

G. W. Babcock of Duluth has opened 
a blacksmith shop in this city. 

Section Foreman William McKlmien 
of Ellis was in tlie city Wednesday on 

M. P. Barry and 
Wis., were in Mount 
week visiting their 

Mrs. Cnger is visiting 
of Mr. OiiU Mrs. E. E. 

wife of Rico I>ake, 

Iron the first of tho 

grandson, W. U. 

at the horns 
Edwards this 


-, Tower. July 8.— (Special 
net on a short vi.sli with his ijarenta, i _Oriow Owens was up from Eve'.eth 
and Mrs, William Gray, of Caiu- ; ^h^ Fourth, visiting with friends 

relatives here 


position. Besides his parents he Is sur- 
\ived by two brothers. Frank and James, 
and four sl.««ters. Mrs. J. R. O'Malley and 
the Misses Emma. Katherine and Ersther 
S^^avev Tho funeral was held Sunday 
afternoon from St. James' Catholic 
church. Rev. Father Wurm conducting 
the service. , . 

Aitkin's second bsseball team played 
In Bralnerd last Sunday and suffered de- 
feat by a score of 8 to 0. 

hurt aNjut the tight eye. 

Miss Eulalia Btunett, the actress, is 
spf^nding the summer with her brother, 
Arthur L. Carnahan, of Hougbt'm. 

About twenty-two friends of Mr.^. Wil- 
liam Fezzey surprlsoil her one after- 
noon this weeek and presented her with 
a complete set of taJ»I-» linen. Tho aft- 
ernoon was spent at cards and a dainty 
liHich was served. 

Major Berriman of the Salvation Army, 
with headquarters at Atlanta, Ga., ac- 
companied by his s^^retary. Ensign 
Ridgway, has arrived In Calumet. Mr. 
Berriman was a Calumet boy. and while 
here L<» at the home of his mother. 

Chester A. Congdon of Duluth is vlslt- 
Ir.g Calumet friends for a few day.i. 

Dr. R. D. Jor.-s ajid wife have gone 

aid. »— Miss 




- TH C STAC N aA4 T S Y ST E M "- 




July 8.— (Special to The Her- 
Sophla Anderson left Wed- 
nesday morning for Hurley. Wis., to 
visit several weeks with her sister. 

Mrs. 8. J. A.shton and son Haroid ar- 
rived from Chicago Thursday to spend 
several weeks with Mrs. F. C. Yates, 
sister of Mrs. Ashton. 

Misses Agnes and Ella Gallagher of 
Marinette, are In the city on a visit of 
a couple of weeks as the guests of the 
Misses Schwartzer on PecK street. 

Mrs. E. B. Raymond arriveil home 
Thursday evening from a visit in the 
copper country". 

Will J. Perkins spent a few days wltli 
his brother. J. M. Perkins, while on 
his way from Wheeling, Va., to his fam- 
llv home at Norway. 

Ed'ward Suesa Is here from Milwaukee 
to spi'ud the vacation wltli his parents. 

Miss May Sawhrldge of Stephenson Is 
visiting at the home of her brother, J. 
H. S.iwbrldge and family. 

Misses Edna Johnson and Emma Ackley 
of Rapid River, are In the city visiting 
with Miss Olive Johnson and Alfred Rob- 

Miss Ruth Schurtz arrived here from 
Chicago Wednesday morning to visit sev- 
eral weeks \vith her parents and sisters. 
Mr and Mrs. A. F. Strome went to Ben- 
ton Harbor Sunday night to spend the 
vacation with relatives. 

Mli"s Margaret Maloney, who has been 
teaching school at Grand Maxais, is hsr« 



well when the baby 

Keep the baby well by 

All goes 
is well. 

giving him Mellin's Food, it will 
nourish him, make him grow strong 
and keep him happy. We are sure 
of it ; try it. Ask the mothers of 
Mellin's Food children. Send for our 
free book about Mellin's Food. 

Esther Olson left Saturday morning 
for Ely, where she will spend the rest of 
the summer. 

M J Murphy, Jack Browne and Miss 
Murphv came up from Eveleth Tuesday 
and visited at tho Murphy home on Main 
street a couple of days. 

A F Dulmage, wife and children ar- 
rived liere Thursday noon from Superior 

to remain. ^ _j ^ 

Mrs A H. Trottler and sons arrived 
here Saturday from Ashland to vi.slt with 
hor husband a couple of weeks at the 
Sheridan hotel. . ^ ^. 

Miss Pearl Moran will spend the sum- 
mer at Lltle Falls. Minn., for which place 
she left Saturday morning. 

G C Thotnp.son of Biwablk came here 
Saturday as operator In C. Pierdorf's 
place at the D. & I. R. railroad depot for 
a cou:;>le of days. ^ , ,._ 

Roy Paradise of West Duluth 
guest at the home of his sister 
J. P. Lackle. a couple of days 

Mr and Mrs. William Nettle 
a few days this week from 
guests at the home of Mr. and 

Mrs^ Beatty and children left yesterday 
for their home at the Head of the Lake, 
after a short visit with relatives here. 

Marlla O'Keefe returned home fhurs 
day evening from Two Harbors 
few days with Mrs. R. E. Jones 

I Mount Iron 

i Mount Iron. Minn.. July 8.— (Special 
; to Tho Herald.)— William Johnson loft 
I the first of the week to take In the 
I Portland fair. 

Edward McDonald left Monday to 

spend the Fourth at his home in Tower. 

George March and Miss Lillian Hooper 

visited Mr. March's parents lu Duluth 

the first of tho week. 

Mrs. Charles A. Brown left Monday 

to visit her parents In Wadena. Minn. 

William Barows of Eveleth has moved 

his family to this place, where he will 

was a 

Mrs. S. 

this week. 

were here 


Mrs. Jim 

after a 
of that 

the hi 

_ ree« U the ONLT tafaats* 
. which received the Grand Prise. 
klMhett sward of the leaisisaa P«r- 
e EvsmUIob. St. Leais. 1904. Hi^h- 



Park Rapids, July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Governor Johnson and party 
returned from Itasca state nark Sunday 
and took the Monday morning train for 
St. Paul, well pleased with their trip. 
The new park house, "Douglas lodge," 
was formally accepted and Is now open to 
the public. 

Word has been received at Park Rapids 
that the Superior Poultry and Commis- 
sion company of Superior has passed Into 
the hands of a receiver, and the lease for 
the creamery at Park Rapids has been 
^ven up. The directors of the Creamery 




A Fssitlrs and Per- 
maoeat Care Gmtran- 
te«d la Every Case. 

Failure is Kerer 
Known, no Hatter 
Hiw Lcne Standing 
the Mseaie. 

Sufferers from this drtadful disorder know 
the injurious '•ffects to the system that come 
irom the usual mercury and iodide of potash 
treatment, and the distressing physical after 
results. These are entirely avoided by the 


This wonderful remedy, which contains no 
injurious drugs or mineral poisons, goes 
directly to (he root of tlie disorder. It drives 
the poisonous germs from the blood and the 
system, and restores it to the purity of child 

$500 REWARD 

will be paid ior any case of blood poison that 
this remedy will not cure permanently. It 
does not matter whether the patient is in the 
primarv, secondary or tertiary stage, the 
cure is certain. Write for our booklet, con- 
taining full iatormation about this wonderful 
remedy. We send it in a plain enrelope FREE 

The Jota Sterliig Rojal Beaedy C«. 

SterUag Bitfg. KANSAS CITY, MO. 

July 8.— (Special to The Her- 
and Mrs. John Hamcrston and 
Miss Charlotte Hamerston departed early 
this week fur a week's visit with friends 
and relatives In Minneapolis, Minn. 

George Jollymore. oi>erator at Keenaw, 
Minn., spent several days In the village 
this week. 

Miss Fern Vlny of Fenney. Minn., wae 
the gue.«t of Miss Ella Jollymore a I'ew 
days this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Carlton, occupied 
their new home on the east side Wednes- 
day. Mr. and Mrs. Carlton have now 
one of the nicest. If not the nicest, resi- 
dence in the village. 

Charles Connors and family of Duluth 
ha\e transferred their household good* 
from Duluth to Proctor and now occupy 
the McDonald residence on the east side. 

Miss Nellie Shunk resigned her position 
as telephone operator In the local office 
and was suceeeded by Miss Kate Wom- 

C. B. Ellis departed Sunday for Roch- 
ester, Minn., where he and W. A. Ed- 
wards have purchased a machine shop 
and planing mill. Mr. Ellis has sold hie 
property In the village and will make 
Rochester his future home. 

Mrs. M. Connihan visited with relative* 
In Superior a few days this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Lynch of Iowa 
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank 

Miss Su.sit Kamey of Marquette. Mich., 
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kar- 

Mrs. John Humphrey and son of Duluth 
visited friends in the village several 
daj's tn.s week. 

M. McManus departed early this week 
for a short visit with friends and rela- 
tives In St. Paul. 

Miss Sadie McNeil of Duluth visited 
friends In the village this week. 

Robert McMurtrle of Superior was the 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. William McMnrtrte 
a few days this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Mathews of CThl- 
cago are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. IC. 

Grand Rapids 

Grand Rapids, July 8. —Mrs. Fred l^- 
Vlcar has been spending the past week 
In Superior. 

Misses Susie Thompson and Jennahel 
Kerns of Saginaw. Mich., are spendli 
the summer visiting at the home ot " 






and Mrs. A. A. Krrnncr. The former 
1» a sister and the lalltr a ntece of Mrs. 

William King and wife went to Wad- 
ena last weokc where they will make a 
ahcrt visit with friends. 

Jake LleVerman and v/lfc moved into 
their new dwelling h4'nKe last week. 

J. S. Erven lias been app< inted to take 
the census of the two Srlit Hand town- 

Ed Decrlng went to Superior Sunday 
to ."spend the Fourth w^lth his brother. 

Mrs. Felix Signal and daughter, of 
Uotne City. Mith.. are visiting relatives 
In the village. 

Mrs. McCord. mother of Mrs. W. C. 
(Mil Ft left Wednesday for her home at 
ttli.iwno. Minn. 

George Arscott went to Bovey last 
week where he has accepted a position 
with the Oanlsteo Mining company. 

Mrs. Frank King ha.« returned from a 
elx weeks' visit at the home of her 
Bister In Mont.nna. 

Miss Mabel Liitle left Wedne.«dav for 
hier home at Kasson. Minn. Mis.* Little 
expect:? to go to China in a few mouths 
as a missionary. 

Miss Mav Estcrhrook of Staple?: arrived 
In the Rapids Monday and will visit 
for some time at the home of her uncle 
giherman Kingston. 

Mrs. C. M. King and little daughter, 
Harriet, came down !a-«t Saturday from 
Deer River, and will visit a f< w days 
with her i u< i»ts. Mr. and Mr.s. M. 

Miss Mabel Schlokll.ig has returned to 
her home In Split Hand after a It w days' 
visit with the family of Mr. and Mrs. 
J. O. Baker. 

Mr. C'lson of SllnneapoUs anivrd in 
the Rapitls Sundtiy iiml will visit for a 
few weeks at thf home of his daughter. 
Mrs. Charles Br<Hk. 

C. S. filbert and children of Wnseau, 
Wis., wno have been visiting at the home 
of his lirother. W. C. Oilbert, returned 
Lome Wednesday. 

Mis. Saffrrd and son. Orrifn. a student 
pf the state university, came up from 
Aitkin and will visit for some time at 
the home of H. C. TuUer. 

Mi Kir.l. V, July 8.-(Speclal to The Her- 
ald <— The Fourth hero passed very 
quietly. It rained most of the day, 
which prevented outside sports and 
nii»ny who cnrf^-mplated visiting the out- 
9»de> towns remained at home. 

The C:u?s mine have started loading 
ore with a steam s' ■ ' to clean up 
their stock pile. 

Rain the past we> «. n.i-^ considerably 
loading, it being difficult for 
.1 crews to work in the 

delayt'd ore 

the steaii: ■ 
C F i - 

relief .igcnt 



has tx" 
D. & I. 


.11 I ..i:.tct 

Tower to attend to business? there. She 
will be away during the summer.. 

Owing to the rala. Fourth of July after- ' 
noon, the Ice creiim and cake social held 
by the Episcopal ladles was held in the 
carriage room of the More hospital stabU-. 
and in the even ng there was a little 
dancing partv h< Id by them at Fayal 
hall. Mrs. Llhdsn f and Dr. Edward Gans 
provided music f >r the occasion. an<l a 
very pleasant tin e resulte<l. The ladies 
cleared about $25 from both affairs. I 

Mrs. Chas W. >Vlll!ams has moved out | 
to the Stephens mine at Aurora. Mi.-^s , 
Ida Schneider nci ompanled her and will 1 
remain with her for a few weeks. The ! 
Williams house i* btlng renovated and | 
decoratfd. and tl e W. J. Daney family ; 
will move In about the first of August. 

Bert and Irwin Angst had as guests 
over the Fourth their .sl.vters. Misses 
Alice and Jessie Angst of Minncav>olls. j 
and their brother Harry Angst of Hlb- i 
bing. They left 'or Hibbing, Thursday, 
and from there w ill go to Ely for a few 1 
days' visit. ; 

Mrs. H.amllton and daughter. T.Ulian 
of Virginia, spent Thursday with Mrs. : 
James A. Robb. 

At a meeting tf the city council held 
Wednesday cvenlr g, Cl.arenco Albot was 
elected city engin er. His duties include I 
the work connectt l with the water works 
system, which Is in course of construc- 
tion. Mr. C. W. Williams, who has re- 
rooved to Aurora, was formerly city engl- 1 
necr. i 

Nf il McTnnis nc -ompanied by Margaret 
Hoyt of St. (.'hiud, who has come to spend 
tie summer at th> .Mclnnls home, arrived 
here Tuesday moinlng. | 

The body of August BJ<'rlnberg was 
found In a swamp near Shaw. F'rlday and ; 
althi ugh a revoI\ er lay beside the body 
which at first g. ve one the impression 
that the young n an had committed sui- 
cide, but as <'oroi er (Jleason Investigates 
the case It looks more like murder, ile . 
had been In Eve.h to dispose of butter 
from their farm a id met with his untime- 
ly end on his ret irn trip. He leaves Jin 
aged mother, wh>i Is heart broken over 
the sad affair. L; ter U has been learned he purchaseti the revolver found by ^ 
his side in a hardvare store while he was 
here, so It was p obably sulcioe. 1 

l.veleth's Fourtli of July program was 
somewhat Intcrfeied with on account of: 
the frequent showers of Tuesday, and > 
the preceding day The sports for which 
prizes had be»n ( ffored were abandoned. 

but the morning vas devoted to the fol- I 
lowing program; Reading of the Decla- ; 
ration f"f Independence by Manny Sh:\plro, 
followed by a spei ch by Hon, P. E. Dow- 
Ilng, and Liter, ai oration by F. L. Ban- 
non. The two ba ids, the (Mty band and 
the Fayal, furnisl ed e.xcellent music dur- 
ing the entire daj . In thp evening there 
was a dance at /all hall, given Ity the 
Rvclcth firemen. Music was furnished 
by the Hughes orchestra and there was 
it gootl attendiinc.'. 

ton and daughter. Miss 

irly next week to spend 

. Kingston's parents at 

also visit the Portland 

J. E. McGee spent the Fourth at Wcyer- 
hauser. Wis., with his family. 

Mrs. l-k-k left for EveU-ih Thursday 
fur a few du>6' visit with friends in lluil 

M. Hostctler returned I-Vlday from a 
visit with relatives at his old home in 
Indiana, While absent nc also attended 
the convention of the Moder« Woodmea 
which met in Milwaukee. 

W. A. Gordon ajid Paul 'l^•edt of Nash- 
wauk. Were in the village fcJalurday, 

Mrs, (',. H. Stewart has been uuite ill 
the i<iiil Week. 

Richard Kohrt has been transacting 
business at Duhith the past week. 

Mrs. E. M. Smith of io2 Washington 
street, who ha.s been visiting frien»ls at 
Milwaukee, Wis., and Menominee, Mich., 
for several weeks past, returned the 
first of the week. 

W. D. Gord«)n hits resigned his posi- 
tion as carrier at the Hibblng rtostoffice 
to accent a position with the Mar.<h;ill- 
i Wells Ilardware company at Duluth. Sam 
Polkinghorn is now carrier on Route 
'' No. 3. 

F. W. Jewett came over fronn Bovey 
to spend the Fourth. He reports that 
village booming since the prospects be- 
came brighter tor a r.ailrtKid. 
I E, M. Clark and Thomas Purcell fur- 
nished the music lor the dance at Bulil 
on the Fourth. 

The Mod»rn Brotherhood will hold Us 

next meeting at Central hall Monday 

I eveni*ig. At the last meeting of the loial 

Iwlge it was dt-ciiled to not only change 

the night of meeting, but the place, and 

the h^ge will hereatier meet on the sec- 

I ond and fourth Monday evenings i« each 

' month. 

Mr. and Mrs. R, J. Sewcll of Nashwauk 
' visited friends in the village over Sun- 

Misses I'enny 
visited frle<ids 

' Charles Schau, formerly with the I* 
Hammel company, visltid frunds in the 
village over tlie Fourth. 

Victor Stancher is clt>sing out his stock 
of confeitlonery and lixtures and will 
move to Duluth. 

I George E, Scott returned the latter 
part of the we<k from the Kootchlchlng 
'country, where he lias been the p;ist two 
, weeks, Mr. Scott expects to leave for 
Idaho i*i a few days to look after some 
■ interests aiid will be absent several 
I weeks. 

Charles Nordin returned from Duluth 

and Stewart of Sui)erlor 
In the village over the 

the southern part of the state. 

Mr, and Mrs. James l\)mlln8on are the 
proud parents of a bouncing baby girl 
born to theni on, the Gloriouc Fourth of 
July, J T 

At a speciaj meeting of the town board 
held last Mondav for the purpose of ap- 
pointing a treaslrer to succeed Fred F. 
Mf>e. there were mjmy applicants for the 
position, the appointment was awarded 
to Albert Johnson, a member of the ttrra 
of Herman & Jbhnsofi. 

John Peterson of Scanlon, Minn., visit- 
ed with relatives and friends In this city 
the first of the week. 

Mrs. F. O, Adamson of Ely, Minn., Is 
visiting with relatives and friends in this 
city for a week ir two. 

The Fourth of July was a very quiet 
one In Iron River, as there no cele- 
bration in this city, the citizens or most 
of them went to the Head of the Lakes 
to go to the < Ircus, while a large num- 
ber went to l*lke Lake with their families 
and spent a very pleasant day there. 

Chairman Michael Hopki«s of the town 
of Orlenta was in the city last Wednesday 
en business. 

Eiben Olson, chairman of the town of 
Port Wing v.\us in the city last Wednes- 
day on his way to Washburn to attend a 
meelUng of the county board, which was 
held there last Thursday. 

John Currer of the town of Orlenta was 
In the city last Wednesday on business. 

The town Ixiard met last Monday to 
act on and except applications for saloon 
license*". To lu the present time there | 
has been flftem applications for saloon 
licenses. I 

Miss Johanna Hanson came down from | 
Sc^anl^>n, Minn,, last Thursday to visit 
with her parents and friends for a week I 
or two. 

Chairman Charles S. Hobbs and Dis- 
trict Attorney C. F. Morris were over to 
the county .«'eat last Thursday to attend 
a special meeting of the county board. { 

Robert Kinhxk of Lofme Uike was In 
the city yesterday on business; he re- 
ports that the. crops are looking the best] 
ne had ever seen them for this season of 
the year, 

1 0<k>OhCKKK>O<h><H>OCK>O 


I '...Ms 





efilsho/m I 

Chlshclm July « - 'Special to The Her- 
ald )-EaJ^est tlodge. 'shift buss iU the 
Monr< e mine, was calU d home i" isn- 
peming la-st Sabbath to attend tne tun- 
eral of his brother. • .^ i. ti,..t 

It is reiH-rted on good authority that 
Jerry Ril-'v and Bertha F-rrel, both of 
the Mfiiroe location, were married 
Hibblng Mondiiy rn<irning and went 
I)\iluth ft»r a honeymoon trip 
Cupt. Crellin and William 
the Leonard, vlsitid John 
Buhl last Sunday. 

Th(- anticipated ••glorious fourth 
July Wiis rather Ingloriously celebrated 
here. 'I'he rain prevented the rendition 
of the i-r'-gram as planned, though all 
the contests were held, but in a drenching 
rain. Atttuney Joseph Austin delivered 
I. is oration under an umbrella, held by 
W J .Sm;trt. master of ceremonies, but 
the rain, fire crackers and yelling, or 
Bometliing else, perhaps thorough prepar- 
ation, made Mr. Austin's oration very 
interesting. It hud to be interesting to 
hold the crowd in a drenching rain. Miss 
M ;'.;.. Shane read the Declaration of In- 
,Ui.. ndence. T-he Finn band rendered 
Bplei.did music during the entire day. but 
an oppo: itli>n bund appeared in the morn- 
ing and Joined the parade to share the 
hon<-rs For instruments they had a 
birch bark drum, old tin whistles, horns; 
and for uniforms, gunny .«ackP, arranged 
in the most ridiculous ways. In the 
iiiirade a ciimel appeared, led l«y a driver. 
Most of the children thought a real camel 
had come to town, but the older folks 
knew two Austrians formed the animal, 
whb h man.uvered well, "Abe' Sai>ero 
took the prize for the best-attlred fraud 
in the parade. He nppeared as an In- 
cli.'in on horseback. The day was closed 
by a diince given hy the firemen in 
Fugerc's h.'ill. ,.. ^, 

Wtdnesday morning the sawmill whis- 
tle blew, but too few m< n responded to 
work so the mill v,ns shut down until 
the rnen hiid time to get (ver celebrating. 
The M. E. Ladles' Aid resting place 
provnl to lo (ii:!te a novel attr;iction 
all (lav the Fourth The ladles did very 

Andr. w Andersi.n is off 
expedition, an<i his partner. 
of Evcleth is here hiokiiig after llie bus- 

Arthur Sn<-n Is !n 
remain here till the St. i 
Is lifted. 

Willtam Little hii.s s<.M out 
ests In the Lake Vi' w hi ;> 1 ; 

The work on the new pumping station 
has been s\ispt nded several d.ays (^n ac- 
count of the hi avy rains, it diil not 
pay the contractir to work In the face 
of sufh dlt'ficulties. 

T. C;. Siri.rd of Hibblng, one of the of- 
ficers of the First Niitional bank, is here 
hfUli.g to transfer the bu.siness of the 
]^"^rst National bank to Its now home In 
the Chlsholm State bank building. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. White of the Leonard 
location spent the Fourth in Hibblng 
with Mrs. Whites mother and father 

Judge Hayes has remodelwi his house. 
naa it painted, and now it jirci^ents a 
very fin*- arqiearance. 
The Chlsholm Tribune has changed 
building iit th 

town and 
l.'iir stock 

location from the 

of th.-' St;. to bank to the fJrant «;impl,? 
roorn. A new sample room is to be built 
at tho rear of the hotel. 

C.i|t Tiilhn and family 
blng to sp« nd the Fourth 

I Eveleth l 


Mrs, A. G. King 
Lyna. will leave e 
a month with Mr: 
S. at tie. They wil 
exposition, ; 

Mrs. Enrlght of Blwal>ik, has been the 
guest of her daughter. Mrs. Matt J. Doylo 
this week. The Doyle home on Jones 
street Is Ijeing i luch Improved by the ! 
aiMition cf a batliroom. and It Is also be- I 
ing decor;ited. | 

The following Itfle party picnicked at | 
Horseshoe Lake. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. i 
George A. Whitm; n. Mr. W. E, Haiwood. : 
.Misses Helen and Rachel Harwood, Capt, 
Bert Angst and Atibot Whitman. 

Mrs, I'aroline Ilarrett. who has been 
nulte 111 Is able t( be up. 

The pretty new home of Roy M. Corn- 
v.alls is rapidly fearing completion, and 
is one of the m« st attractive homes In 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hearding are enter, 
talning Mr. HarcVng's mother from Mil- 
waukee, and a si ter of Mrs. Hoarding's 
who is enroute fr< m Texas to the Yellow- 
stone Park. 

H. S. Sherman chief chemist at the 
Oliver Mining company's laboratory, 
spent liist Sundiiy with Two Harbors 

Ikirvey Owens came up from Peorl.a, 
111., to spend a lew days vacation with 
his parents at tht Fayal. 

The OslKune f.imiiy came over from 
Virginia. Thursdiiy, to go into camp at 
Ely Lake. 

•Miss Eva Sassa who has been milliner 
for Mrs. Josephine Sllbrit the past two 
seasons will lea\ e early next week to 
spend the summer vacation with her par- 
ents In St. Paul. 

Miss Rose Rym of Virginia, visited 
with Mrs. T..;irson thp past wetk. 

Mr. and Mrs. N irriU B, Arnold have as 
guests Miss AUie Fife and Mr. Phil Fife 
of Aberdeen, S. !».. and Miss DeLong of 
SujKrior. Muny little picnics have been 
given In their honor. Miss Fife will re- 
main a month, ni d Miss DeLong and Mr, 
l"'lfc about two V eeks. 

The play "Why Smith Left Home" given 
by amateurs la.^^ t Friday evening and 
repeated on Monday was a decided suc- 
cess. Millard Reid under whose direction 
the play was gben deserves credit not 
only for his own excellent acting in the 
part of Baron ^'on Guggenheimer, but 
for his selection if the different ones for 
the piirts. Miss Ellen Jenkins made a 
charming Mrs, t-mith. playing the part 
with graceful pas'*. Miss Mayme Murphy I jy 
played a disagreeable part In a virv ac- 
ceptable manner, giving her long s|)eeches 
with no trtice of embarr;u5sment or ner- 
vousness. Mrs. Louis L.arson also had 
a hard part, that of the unwelcome aunt, 
who has come to visit. She was also ex- 
cellent In her makeup, being perfect, and 
n a fishing I her acting very g>od. Miss Delia Murphy 
Mr Johnson ; h;id very little to say as Bob Walton's 
wife, but looked the part to i)erfection. 
Miss Mary Dolan as the maid, Juliet, wan 
delightfufl. and :»Ilss Flora McDonald as 
L.ivmiii, the cook, made the hit of the 
evening. Her makeup and acting kept ttie 
house in a perfe. t roar of laughter every 
time she appeared on the stage. The men 
were equally go id In their parts. Mr. 
Cass Jenkins, at John Smith, the hus- 
band, was consi.'-ient always, never 111 at 
ease In a i>art which keyit him almost 
constantly on ih • stage. Mr, Jen- 
kins as General Bllletdoux, was one oi 
the hits of the e\ enlng. playing a difficult 
rart. as he bad to assume the French dia- 
Itct. His nuikei p and acting were very 
good. Mr. Louis Larson as Bob Walton, 
made a tyoical collge fellow, and Mr. 
Morno. as the M ijor, was also one of the 
very best, assuming his character per- 

Wiilter D'Auonn wa.'^ in West Superior, 
Thursday, for th.' marriage of his sister- 
in-law. He officiated as best 
Dr. B. C, Broivn has been in Hlwablk 
rear I tills week attending to patients. Enrlght a id Miss i'armlchael were 
ovfr from Biwalik. Fridiiy. for Mr. Fol- 
soms piano recit il. which was a success. 
Mr. Folsom hii.v- been hore very short 
time, but his pur lis are Improvingrapidly 
tinder hia instnction and showed good 

the latter p;irt of the week. Mr. Nordin 
' Is closing up his business here prepura- 
I tory to going on the road for a whole- 
I sale firm. 

' Miss Veronica Barrett left for Minne- 
apolis the latter part of the week afld will 
join her mother, who lias bet'n visiting 
friends in the Twin Cities for several 
week.-*. They are expected to return home 
; In a few days. 

Miss Marcia Potter, who h.ts been vlsit- 
' ing Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Pfremmer the 
past two weeks, returned to her home at 
Aitkin, this state, Wednesday mornmg. 
I Ed Kellogg and family will leave In a 
I few da>'8 for their former home at Ash- 
' land. Wis. Mr. Kellogg has been acting 
as bookkeep«>r at the Oliver mine office, 
which jxisition he has resigned, 
i Engineer Bimpsoii of the Oliver Mining 
\ comp:uiy, left the first of the week for 
I Eastern points to be absent about a 

Miss Nina Kinswick, who has been 
visiting frkxnds at Duluth, Superior and 
otlitr points East, returned the first of 
the week. 

At the last meeting of the village 
school board the resignations of Misses 
Alice liauman, M:iry Maybury, Mae Pick- 
' en, Bessie McKee, Gertrude Thompson, 
I Angle Beach, Margaret Buckley, Arthur 
. Nelson, Addle Van Blarcom and Adelaide 
Mclntyre were accepted. The school 
' btvard eng.iged the following teac hers 
' for the coming school year: Principal 
I of kindergarten. Miss Elixabcth McCall; 
; Second grade. Miss Joannah Johnson; 
I Sixth gnide. Miss Blanche Oarlock; 
Eighth grade. Miutha Amundson; Cen- 
ter street buildmg— Prlnclpiil l-^fth grade, 
Mary V. Halev; Third grade, Katnerine 
(Gallagher; Second grade, Claire Wootl. 
[ At a later meeting of the boiinl th* fol- 
lowing were added to this list: Miss 
Amia .M, Watts, Sixth grade; E. G. Boer- 
' ner science; Miss Adelaide fiaton, Fifth 
grade; Miss Laur;L P. lloening. Sixth 
grade; Miss Susan Davis, Seventh grade. 
oJhn Firahany is erecting a neat collage 
on Sellers street. , i.. , ,v, 

Mrs. Wines and daughter of Eveleth 
visited frleinls here on the Fourth. 

Mrs. Milan and daughter. Miss Jennie 
of St. Paul iirrived Su-.iday noon for a 
visit of severiU weeks with Mrs. D. Q. 

Brose. . .. ^ 

I The train dispatchers of the Great 
Northern were moved from the depot 
In ttil.s place to Kelly l«ike on July 1. 
I Edward Aura has moved his family to 
' Carson I>ake for Uie summer, so as to 
( have tht-m near hia work at the t orest 

niine. . , ,. , ^. 

Tallons and family of the 

Brookston, Julv 8.— (Special to The Her- 
ald.)— The Fourth of July passed oft in 
a very quiet manner. A number of resi- 
dents took advantage of low railroad 
fares and spent the day In surrounding 
towns, but the weather man Interfered 
and everyone had a rather Inglorloua 

Mrs. H. C. Shur was a Cass Lake vl.sltor ] 
on Sunday. i 

Pat Kavanaugh returned Wednesday j 
evening from Cloquet, where he spent the i 

Harmon Foster of Bemldjl stopped In 
Brookston W<dne.<»day on his way to Hib- 
blng, where he will be employed ixs brake- 
man' on the Great Northern. 

Charles Murphy and Henry Bolley re- 
turned Sunday evening from a brlew visit 
to the Iron range. 

Sam Murphy and daughter and Mr. 
MeCoy left Saturday for Hibblng. Mr. 
Murphy returned Wednes«lay. 

Frank Johnson, who Is Interested In the 
local townsite. was in Brookston Tues- 
day. At present Mr, Johnson is busllv 
engaged erecting two brick blocks In Be- 
mldjl, and he left for the latter city 

Heber Hartley of Cass Lake wa.s a busi- 
ness visitor here on Thursday. He is very 
enthusia.stlc over the future proespects of 
Broi'kston, and with the opening of the 
Fond du Lac reservation next month, pre- 
dicts a rapid growth for the town. 

T. Senyohl of Bemldjl was in the vil- 
lage the first of the week. On Tuesday 
Mr. Senvohl left on a cruise over near-by [ 
reservation lands, with the view of locat- 
ing a homestead, and If successful, will 
file on same at the opening, wiilch occurs 
on Au2. 15. 

John Konchl has received a heavy 
wagon which he will use for dray j)ur- 
poses. This Is the first dray line In 
Brookston. and John will no doubt do a 
rusbini business. 

Mrs. Rowe McCamns Is spending a few 
davs with her relatives and friends In 

J. F. Rynn returned to Cloquet Thurs- 
day, after spending several days here on 

S. McCamns made a business trijj to 
Duluth Mondfi^f. 

Work on the new building on Main 
street Is progressing at a favorable rate. 
As soon as the structure Is Inclosed a 
dance Is to be held therein. 

Misses Krperson and Kaeble were Du- 
luth visitors last Saturday. 

Peter Blair returned from Hlhhlng on 
Leon-! Friday. Pete held No. 93. the lucky num 

,.,'^&aS;°vi;,Ka' ii^& ^- ^^^ ^^:-isTT^s^:i^^^:Si^ 

tho Fourth. , ,, „ ., 

A little .sen of Mr, and Mrs, ( , M. 
Mason, Washl<igton street, met with a 
severe accident Wedne.'sday evening that 
will mark his face for life. The child 
was playing with a broken bottle, 
runnii;ig alX'Ut fell on 

elated at his good luck. 

P. A. Banta made a business trip to 
Swan River Friday. 

C. O. Eklund returned Thursday even- 
ing from Duluth. where he has spent 
some days on business. 

Italians to the number of ninety, who 
have been employed on the Great North- 
ern extra gang in this vicinity for some i 
time past, were all shipped to Montana 
Friday, where they will be employed In a 
similar capacity. . , ,. 

Miss Anna Kaeble was a Cloquet visitor 



his Inter- 

!.d rtstau- 


music for > 



and in 

the bottle a*\d near- 

the end of tho little fellow's 

nose Dr. Butchart was calle<l and 
j dressed the cut. and tho child is getting 

along nicely. . . ., , 

I Mr" Fred Peters and children arc 

visiting her parents at Iran tiJnclion Ibis 
I week- 

I The baseball boys gave a dance in hon- 
' or of the Ashland team Tues^lay evening 

at Close's hiUl. The hall was crowded! 
I to ita utmost and the dance was ono of 
' the most successful of the season, 
' ers orchestra furnished the 
I the occasion. , „ ^ . ^i. 

I Mrs A. G. Ross left the first of the 
I week for an extwided visit with friends 

' "mVs.^ Jiunes Butchart has been rustlcat- 
' ing at tile S«>o the past few weeks. 
I E. M. Smith was a Duluth visitor 

I 'I'lie I.flura mine which has been 
down for the past year and a 
resumed operations This Proierty Is 
contndled largoly '>v range capitalists. 
Capt. Fay of Virginia, and 

■ holm of Duluth are largely 
tills property. . 

The Baffalo and Susquehanna mine 
fair to become an active proposition 
the near future. A small 
commenced work at . 


Virginia | 



went to 
of July. 


J'lly S.- (Special to The Her- 
\ "vVhItm.'in was in Tower. 
T>. irsday of this week. 
Sb:,iiiro who has been 


ald.>-G ,uiii 

Mrs. M;ix. I' 
visiting Mi^ '"h;ulv.>, .lesmore for a few 
<Says. 1. .,,;.■ iK.nn for ht r lio:ne In 


Mr. and Mrs. H<nry Lindsay expect to 
go hou.sek«ep!ng in the n»vv flats just 
Hearing completion Hotel McNeil. 

Mrs. J. C. Pof.le and daughter, Louise, 
and Russel Pe.ole, returned Friday from 
months' visit at Alexandria, Mis. 


Hibblng | 

Virginia. July 8.-(opfelal to The Her- 
ald. )-The Fourth of July at this r;lace 
was anything but glorious, and nothing 
but the rain and mud Interfered. -That 
was plenty. The rain came down at in- 
tervals, wetting tho hopes of the anxious 
ones In wishing it would clear up. How- 
ever, the parade was pulled off according 
to schedule. It was headed by Marsnul 
of the Day W. P Schulze, and comjiosed 
bids i of the City band in the picnic wagon, and 
inia few c:ilithumplans. The exercises at 
force of men , the grand stand were also enjoyed by 
this mi*ie the first I quite a gathering. Owing to the Illness 
to 'of Rev Neff, R.-v. Morgan delivered an 


closed j 
half has 

A. M. Chis- 
Inlere^led In 

"■'uW^ nrub. Vo^ihi^s 'force, "ii" is under- ' t^' Rod McDonald read the Declaration 
will be made to tins lerct^.^^ ^^^^^ ^ the of Independence, and the band played 

■ natiouiil airs. At 1 o'clock the rain ag;dn 

at an early 
been pretty well 
months, and It Is 
Intention of strlp- 



visiting triends 
visiting friends 

home. Mr. Pod. 


Hibblng, July 8.— (Special to The 
aid.)— I^irs Brud. has sold his barlei 
on Third avenu. to Joseph Lemke, 
n-ferly of the Twin Cities. 

Mr, and Mrs. Henry Enrlght and chil- 
dren visited triads at Central Park, 
Duluth, over tht Fourth. 
Mrs. Kruger ).as lt<n 
in Duluth the week. 
Mrs. John Hel berlee is 
in Duluth tills M'eek. 
1 Misses Amaiula Taylor and lone Ste- 
|\ens and Mi-ssr . Thomas Kelly and Ar- 
I chle Ki<ig wen entertiuned by George 
I Kline and Cora Davis at VSi^ East Tnird 
! street, liuluth, over the Fourth. 
j A. M. Chisho m of Duluth has Ix-en 
I In the village se\ enil d;iys tiiis week l<Kik- 
ing after his mining Interests. 
I Superintendent Mitchell of the Oliver 
I .Mining compaii / was a Duluth visitor 
I Wednesday. 

I Mrs. F, A. M)lls of St. Paul has bee« 
the guest of Mis, S. O. Geiser the past 
; week. 

1 Mrs. Camming s of Sturge<ffi Lake has 
been visiting lit r sister, Airs. J, A. MiU- 
, er at the Lnme Saver, the past week. 
' Ja«ob Kitz le t for Minneapolis We<l- 
nesday, where le expects to close a deal 
for some real * nate west Of the village 
a couple of mii s. 

I Mrs. Allenian arrived from St. I'aul 
1 the first of the \ .eek and will remain with 
! her sister, Mrs S. O. Geiser, tor sev- 
— ^— — — ^— .^^— ^— ^_^_^,.__ oral weeks. 

" — Mrs, I^juls JlcPlke left for Chicago 

„. ,, _ ...... Wednesday mor ilng, where she will take 

Kneumatism buretf in Z4 Hourn. a special course of music at the Chiciigo 

T. J. Blackmore. of Haller & Blackmore. I t'onservatory of Musii. While absent she 

Pittsburgh. Pa., says: "A short lime sincg ' will also visit Mr. Mcl^ke who is at 

1 procured a bottle of Mystic Cure. Il got i Heioit. She will return in about six 

me out of the house In 24 hours. I look ! weeks. 

FooU's former 
them in Duluth. 

Mrs. L«niis Larson and baby boy h-ft 
on Thnrsd.iy morning to vi.vit her sisters 
who live on the Pacific coa.xt. Shf will 
also 8i>end some time at the Portland ex- 
I>o.sltion, returning in September. lUr 
mother, Mrs. (leorge Ry.m of Virginia 
accompanied them. 

Tl:e Talboys family are removing to 
Duluth this week, (ireat regret is ex- 
pressed by their many friends here at 
seeing them take tlieir departure. Thev 
liave been prominent in v\cry line. Mr 
Talboys and his sons in business, and the 
whole family took an active part in all 
church and social affairs, so that it Is 
with senulne regret that Eveleth citizens 
see them depart. Their liome will be oc- 
cupied by the Dawson family. Mr Daw- 
»on is a member of the new firm of Daw- 
son and Reid. 

Miss Mayme Murj^hy has returned to 

stoo«l that the company 
mine in active operation 
date. This pu-perty has 
explored the j^ast few 

understood, with the . - 

nlig t and It is .said that the body of 
ore Is large enough to removing the over- 
burden notwithstanding It Is more than 
one hundred feet In depth. 

Mi«s Maggie McCarthy vv;ii3 one of the 
„,ffMrtinrites on the Fourth, having h.od 
one of lur hands badly burned while 
handlinE a firecracker. 

WW Brown, who has charge of a sur- 
vt-ying ^arlv in the vicinliy of Red Uake 
for ^me time past, came home f'>,r,lhe 
FourTh He left for St. Paul Friday 
mornu"g. where he will receive Instn.c- 
Uons to proceed to ot I ler fields. N'>niin- 
ally It Is said his crew has been In the 
pav of the 
say some^V'^lroad "compaiiy is behind the 

^'•ThrFourth w:is duly observed here al- 
though the heavy rains of the day Inter- 
fered with he carrying out of the pro- 
It^m To a large dogree. The morning 
fxe?Jlse^ were dlsv^nsed with, but in the 
X'^oon a portion of the Program was 
parried out. Several of the raies wtrc 
mdled off and the ball game ,t*tween 
rilland ;md Hibblng took I'l'^^^;'" ^i^'^l^ 
the locals lost the game in the las. 
ning lavhiK had the visitors ^^hut out 
tA that time. The score was 4 to i In 
he evening dances were held at Close's 
haH and the Power theater, 
largely attended. 


Glass BlockSlore 

Try Freimuth^s Next Time. 

O: i; mail order manager is an 
experienced, capa !e man — gives 
you ;he best poss- Ac every time. 
Samrles sent — prices quoted, if 
you iike. 

Try u3 once and you'll always 
order of — 

Lake Ave., Superior and Mich. Sts. 



in the Northwest. 

The Best at the price of the Ordinary 

Send for our New Spring 
and Summer Catalogue. 

Duluth's Most Popular-Priced 
Department Store. 

If you need something in Dry 
Goods, Cloaks, Shoes, etc., write 
us and when you are in town 
come in and see us. 

(Established in Duluth in i88i.) 

Williamson & Mendenhall, 

Clothing Hats, 
Shoes, Furnishings 

for Men and Boys. 

The season's best styles, in ^ 

Fine Shoes! 

Agents for 


Widand Shoe Co*, 

123 West Superior Street, 

Nursery Stock! 


Wc can furnish anything needed 
in this line, and will guarantee bet- 
ter quality at about half the prices 
asked by tree men. 

Wc carry the largest line of — 

at the Head of the Lakes. 


109 West Superior Street, 

Good Shoes 

For every member 
of your family. 

Prices Always the Lowest. 


218 W. Superior St. 

Send to the leading, up-to-date, low 
price drug store for your wants. 
Prompt attention to all mail or ex- 
press orders. 



108 West Superior Street, 
Write for prices. 

F. D. Day & Co. 


315 West Superior Street, 

of a 

us for anything wanted 
first-clas-, jeweler. 

The most complel . line of Ladies' 
and Gentlemen's Shoes at the Head 
of the Lakes. Prices right. Styles 
for -verybody. 

MM ^ 


Zimmerman Bros., 

Corner First St & Fourth Ave. W., 


Everything in 


Angora Cats* 

Bargains for choice registered 
stock— all healthy, stocky kit- 
tens. To reduce stock we will 
sell very low. 


5507 Ix)iidon lloatl, Duluth, ^Ilnn. 


We handle everytlilng 
In tlie I'aiiit line and 
Mill be g;lad to receive 
your order. 

Both phones. 

Paint Co*, 

323 West First Street. 


Send us a list of what j'ou need and 
we will quote prices that will sur- 
prise you. 


(Cash Grocer.) 

15 East Superior Street, 



For Men, Women r-J Children. 

Furniture, Carpets, 

Household Goods 

on Credit! 

Ontely Supply Co. 

8 East Superior Street, Duluth. 


'Duluth's Greatest Furniture Store.' 
Medium and fine 

Furniture, Carpets, 

Draperies, Stoves, Crockery 

and Housefurnishings. 

Cor. Second Ave. W. and First St , 



Send for Base Ball Catalogue 
and sample card of uniforms. 
Discounts for club orders. 

Complete line of Gymnasium 
Goods, etc. Guns and Fishing 

City Gun Store, 

402 West Superior Street, 

come down hiirJ and all thouslUs of pull- 
ing off the bull pamf between the l'\cals 
and the Rainy U^kc team were banished, 
but a little chunk of blue ."ky st-nt the 
flavors and a very large crowd to the 
grounds^, where, during the first inning a 
drizzle was etijoytd. and then stopped 
until five Innings were played when U 
was mutually agreed to call it off. the 
local winning the VjO by a score of 5 to 0. 
CJriggs and Donnelly and Cook .nnd 
OMe;ira formed the batteries, and a fairly 
go<.d game was played, hut tho grounds 
were in terrible condition, even the In- 
field tK"ing covered with water The 
horse races were pulled off and when the 
finishes were made it would h.-jvc been 
hard for the mother of any of the riders 
Crookston Lumber compjiny, 1 to pick out her pon. as their faces w^re 
, .., th^ r.artv In the section I iiterall I'lasteied with wet iron ore. liul 

the crowd seemed to enjoy the races and 
thev were two pretty good purses up. so 
the' riders didn't seem to mind it any. A 
few of the bovs" IfiO-yard da-=hes were 
also run In the mud. The fire works 
proved to be a winner, and the assortment 
was undoubtedly the best ever fired ofT 
here The day wound up with a grand 
ball, and this was about the only place 
in the city where the mud cut no figure. 
The firemen gave a fine dance and the 
in- 1 music bv Wilson's orchestra pleased 
up: everyone" present until 3 o'clock W ednes- 
" dav morning. There were a few minor ac- 
cidents caused by fireworks and one of 
the displays at a store was touched off, 
but no damage was done. , ., „ „ 

Miss Ella V'oss and Frank L. Donnelly 
were married at the Cai hollo church, 
Wednesdav morning at ^:30 by Father, Miss Voss has U-en employed 
at the Hotel Fay the past year and has 
nianv friends, while Mr. Donaelly was i a 
practically raised here since boyhood, I 
having graduated from our schools. He 
is at present employed as tmu-keeper at 1 da 

Mail and 
Telephone Orders 

given prompt attention. Our agents 
deliver goods in all cities around 
the Head of the Lakes. 

Sundby Tea Co. 

16 East Superior Street, Duluth. 

Duluth's Largest 
Furniture Store. 


R S. Kelly 

Furniture Co, 

Consolidated Stamp 
and Printing Co., 

B.^RKER & ORR, Proprietors. 







Card Engraving. 
Job Printing. 




14 North Fourth Avenue West, 
Duluth, Minn. 


which were 


Iron River | 

Iron River, July S.— (Special to The 
aid )— Thomas 0'To<ile has moved In 
buildl-iig. the Kau rialre house. 

Emll Bernanl came down from <-l'^fl"^t- y,.,„„.. future 
Minn last .Saturday to spend the Fourth 1 h.ipp> luiure. 
oi July with his fajnily In tills city. 

J. P. Savage, the pi<2neer 

near Hibblng, and the 
hjsi young o<a,ple will resUU-^at^the^mlneJor S^}^^?^^^y^^" ■yi,,\]\\:,i,^/ ^^,0 enjoys the 

ller-'the Tesora mine. 

the summer. The young folks have scores 
f friends who wish them a successful and 
ippy future. , „.. , 

F.ditor Cuppernull returned Thursday 


to my bed with Rheumatism nine months 
a«ro and the Mystic Cure is the only medi- 
cine that did me ■^nv good. I had five of 
the best pliysliians in the city, but 1 re- 
ceived very little relief from them. I know 
the Mystic <'ure to \h wliat it is rt ji re- 
tented and take pleasure in recommend- 
Inif It to other poor aufferers." Sold by 
all druggists 

I ness. 

Mrs. Dan 
.. X. ^, I Minn., last 

M. .M. Gleasoi transacted businei^s in I iKmd there. 
Duluth Friday. visiting she 

Miss Jennie Dixon of tho Mesaba Tele- ' day. 
phone office vltited friends at Eveleth 
the latter part »f the week. 

Mrs. J. D. Ciwens and children are 
visiting friends \t Flf»<:>dwof»d. 

Mrs. W. K. Hunt visited friecids at 
Uraiid Rapida tl e latter part of the week. 

to \Va.shburn last Tliursday on 


Beaton went to Virginia. ' 

l^iesday to meet her hus- 

Afttr spending a few days 

returnt<<l home last Thurs- 

Eddie Babb. came d«>wn from Deeri 
River. Minn., last Sunday and spent a 
ftw days visiting with his mother, Mrs. 
Carl Herring. 

Mrs. Albert John.non laid children are 
vlsUmsT with her rela4iveB and friends In 


from Mankato. where he_ visited 
Mrs. Cuppernull over the^ fourth 

Mrs AC. Csborne and d.iughtpr. Miss 
Mavbert left here Wednesday for Ely 
I -ike where Mr. Osborne has prepared a 
fine summer cottage. "They will remain 
for the remainder of the season at the 

W G. Laughner, the Angora grocer, 
was in the city Thursday. 

A ball game is being arranged between 
the locals and the employes of the Rainy 
llikQ road for Sunday afternoon at the 
local park. Both teams put up a good 
game and as there Is a feeling on both 
sides that they are better than the other, 

decidedly hot games Is expected. 

Mrs Peter Shipley and d.aughter 
ontca and son. Peter, left here 
dav morning for Mi not, N. D., where they 
ll]\ Remain until October 1st with Mr. 
who has a farm near that point. 
■ - "-> dis- 
tinction of owning the finest farm north 
of Duluth near NNoii Junction, passed 
through the city Wednesday on his way 
[o Grand Rapids, where he went to study , 
the doing in farm matters at the state 
experimental station ' 

The Calderwood brick block 
be extended to the alley the 
work now being 



It, a h — >.u;6 for Chroulc 

grr«<i iilo: sl'icers, V4»rlrw[.c «. .. «.. •,!».. • v >..- 
ial l"K«ir<«,Fcver So rPR.Oanifrenr, Blood Foi- 
Honi iiK, While Swellintf. Toisoned Wounda, 

siisor^BOf loiigsta .iluit.i'esltlvely npvir fally.Curea 
r!~> Cuts. Burns, KoII«. Felniiw.t'a'huneles, 
Ai>i*<-eK»<-r» For sale »<)• rtrusulsts. Mall 26* atul 60c. 
) f ALLEN ME1>1C1?<E CO.. St. ¥aVU MlWll. 

t leer*. Bone Ulcers, ; when complete will »>e ijf ed by 
rose Vlrcrs.Mcrcor- Bros., .occupants of the pre 

is soon to 


The new part, 


present block. 

the block a oOxl20 aiTair, 

largest department store 

Tills will make 
and win be the 

'"kdam "^K^lrst of West Duluth. who ha-s 
Klven a contract to Hangner, Larson and 
company of Superior for the erection of 

a two-story 60x85, solid brick building at 
the corner of Chestnut street and Cleve- 
land avenue, spent a few days here this 
week. The stone work for the founda- 
tion Is now being done. When com- 
pleted, the block will be occupied by Reid 
and company for a department store and 
will make splendid quarters. 

Miss Marie Morrell McDonald of Cleve- 
land Oliio, is spending the summer at 
the iiome of her parents. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Garland spent the 
Fourth at Duluth. 

Mrs. B. Levin has returned from Tower, 
where she vialled with relatives. 

John Potosnak Is building two cottages 
in tho second addition. 

Henry Von Der Bloom, who has been 
employed by S. Maki, the photographer, 
the past yfar, has purchased the business 
of Mr. Ople at Ely, and has gone there 
to tjike acUve charge of the same. 

Nels Kauffman, head engineer for the 
Rainy Lake road, is erecting a cottage 
on Spruce .<5^treet. 

Capt. William White of the Grant mine 
was over from BuhJ for the Fourth. 

Supt. Bliss of the public schools has 
purchased the Thayer residence on Cedar 
street in the new addition, consideration 
said to be $4,000. Mr. Thayer has pur- 
chased two lots on Maple S'tre&t and is 
putting up a now home. 

The Hercules Powder company has pur- 
chased the three comer lots at the corner 
of Walnut street and Cleveland avenue 
and win move their office and barn 
across the street to a stone foundation 
now being put in. The present sit© of 

the building is desired for track room for 
the Great Northern railway, now lha,t 
this company has enteretl the city. 

A week from tod.ay will be the day that 
the voters, men and women are to select 
a treasurer of the local district. At 
present the candidates are Robert E 
BiUlie, the present Incumbent, and E M 
rredway, the druggist. The campaign 
will warm up next week and the contest 
will be the usual hot one. 

The boiler house used at the operation* 
of the Columbia mine a lew ve.-irs ago, 
was burned to the ground Saturday night 
at 12 o'clock, and nothing but the builer 
and smoke stack remain. This was the 
property of the Interstate Iron Mining 
company, C)wners of the Lincoln, bvw 
lias not been used for three years. The 
cause of the fire Is unknown. The fir© 
department and nearly everyone else In 
the city turned out to the blaze. 

Sig Dahl left here Wednesday for Hib- 
blng, where he will be employed at the 

Persian Nervs Essenco 


ccieana ntropny. luey c. ear me Drain, strengths 
on the circu ation, malte di;:estioii perfect, and 
impart a magnetic vigor to the whole being. .Ml 
draini and losses etoppcd pernio eutlv. Si.c* p»t\ 
box; 6 boxe.-, ifuaranteed tocureor r«-lund monevj 
$i. Mailed sealed. Bcok 'res. Persian Med. Co 
63s Arch street, Fh ladeiphia. Soid in Dulwt 
only by Max Wirtt;, ij We»t Saperior St. 


> * "" T 


fBrailuro store of Uisa Clara Dahl. hia 

Clrk Butter of the sch.30l dUtrlct la 
muiu.g m orectinff another cottage in 


gocond adilrion. 

ralood B O. Wiggen intends 

,. a niea.1 maiket In hU bull.l- 

6t>'jn as ihj Finnish Aleivuniil<j 

V (Bovea their grocery slofk iiexL 

I'.o the Stem and ORourku build- 




S ■ ■ -: 

Frir.k Kold. the draymiui. ia spending 
the wffk .it Iroiiwttod. 

F: ".111. in at Nathajjson'a left on 

We for I'orlland to take iu the 

John L. Owens haa charge of the work 
or buil.lini? the Virginia & Kalny I.ukc 
ro 111 ii>m this ctty to the n5rth as far a-> 
tlic -it.ito and county appropriiUloiw will 
carry It. 

K. Murphy, father of Supt. M. A. 
Murpliy and Chief Dispatcher Dan. 
Murpliv of the R.tiny Lak»- road, in 
vlmtiiikj At the home of Mr md Mrs. M. 
A. Murphy. He is accompanied by Mr. 
and Mr.s. I- L).iko ;ind Miss Margart-t. 
Bwaslo and J>.s,phliie Murphy of WlkhI- 
Btoik. untarlo. 

M«-s. A. B. Tredway left Wednesday 
for Minneapolis, where she joins tier hua- 
toani who has gono In busleuss there. 

Born, to Mr and Mr:*. E. M. Tredway. 
Fu ! 


Get tOetl ~ Keep XOett 


The Vital Question, What To Eat — The body's Food Tte^ 
quiretnents — Troper Quantities oj^ 3read and Gutter, 
Meat and Potatoes— E'Verjr Man Should 'Be a Lata X/nto 
Himseif—^x^oid Ejctremes—Ejcctusi'Ve 'Diet of fiuts and 
Fruits Has Vro^en Faulty, 


(Author of 'i-cientlflc Physical Triin- 

tng." Etc.) 
(Copyright. 19<6. by Joseph B. Bowles.) 
Nature provides food suitable for each 
locality. Geo oglcal evidence is con- 

water In food and drink. 71. 4 ounces 
Thus we have % ounces, or 6 Iba. 
Having stated the amount and pro- 
portion required — upon which there will 
be little or no disagreement — the next 
thing to decile Is whether that nourish- 
ment should be derived from the anl- 

I.'ike Boulevard, a i>aby girl, on the elusive that nan was not made until ' "^ai and vegetable kingdom or solely 

of its kind. 

Strange as It may seem, many of 
the cooked vegetables contain a larger 
percentage of protein than the same 
vegetables uncooked; the reverse hold^ 
true of fruits, as a rule. Then why re- 
verse the order of things? The cooked 
vegetables are more nutritious, more 

la it 

I the whole arr* ngement of creation was j ff'^ni the vegetable (on this question I wholesome and more palatable 
1 Whitman of Eveleth perfected; i hcrefure. wherever he there will be miich disagreement); also Hot a fad? 
a permit by the city , \.^^^^^ ^^ j,^ ^ ^^ ^^^^ f^,,^g adapted ^vhether the food shall be served raw Oi- 


I iwo-*tory. 5<.>x*>, solid . 

the old Crockett opera j to the neds o ' his body, and the inat- 
.le work on the same j ter of existon e depends upon his ton- 
f ir an e«vrly date. , forming to his environment. To keep 

the body In p* rfect condition th ; quan 

raled New York 

These will all be discussed in their 

As a regular diet this is much more 
reasonable, more practical and more 

„>^t t»^*» '^V^-r-.x Yvonaa \ ^j( ^,j,j qualiiy of food should be such 
\\ ilUsor. a ori'h'^stra ' •' ^ j 

■"'.Ions h«""'orf lUo en- 


as best suppl es that which U worn 


i Food suppll's the wants of our bod- 

Uiiie. Wid. , ies in four w lys, viz.: (1) Food fur- 

. .V.I:* up from DuliUh . hIsIus the materials of which the body 

I Is made; (J) food furnishes the ma- 
ilrk. the cigar ma:i. w is at ..^^riais to n pair the waste of the 

d hC^'ll'rruimcd I l"^Jy: (2> 'oo*l »^ consumed In the body 
tvv) weeks from | to produce ht at to keep It warm; and 
(4) to produc ' muscular and intellect- 
ual .stiinglh. 

This Is. indi ed. a vital question. The 
life problem Is one of makint? repair 
lual to the \ aate. Destruction of tis- 
sues is consta \tly going on in the body, 
and this eno mous waste is also in- 
to iiii! ii.r- cessantly beii g repaired. If all waste 
r Wii3 In the ! were completely repaired the body 
vould not los.' in efficiency and, if this 
>uld be conti lued indetinitely. then life 
i ■>uid be indt linitely prolonged, if it 
were not for taat little 'if' there would 
be no reason for a physiological d -.ith. 
But there's tie rub. To prolong cxlst- 
. truing, ll.-v. tnce. therefor. . depends upon the eating 
s A. Gorrilla ^jf nutritious food and upon i>roi;tr ex- 
ercise; for. wi en the circulation is slug 

proper place and order and In due 'inviting than is the raw food. Yet 
lime, but. for the present, I shall take . even this has its objectionable fea- 
tho old stand-by, of generation after tures. From a social viewpoint it is 
geneartion and as found today on the wholly lacking. I can hardly imagine 
table of nearly every American andl«"vlting friends to dine with me and 
European family, viz.: Dread and but- 1 »^^ve them sit at a table spread with 

I Ironwood % 

ter. meat and potatoes. 

For a well-balanced ration, 
nlnoty-slx ounces may be divided 
Beefsteak, lean and free from 

all bone 

Bread... ** 



either raw foods or fruits and nuts. 

Oh. yes. I have read of "sumptuous 
banquets" greatly enjoyed, where the 
entire menu consisted of these tempt- 
ing viands. There is no doubt of it — • 
as a novelty; but as a regular thing, 
8 ounct-^s ^.gji ^j^g Kipling sayij). "that's another 
20 ounces^ gjyry" 

3») ounces ( There is no denying the fact that 

Butter 1 ounce | nuts are the mo.«;t nourishing of all 

Water 3V ounces foods. A pound of nuts contains more 

nutrient material than a pound of any 

ty at A 

Thus we have the six 

pounds or 96 ounces 

Different people have different needs 
for nutriment. All are alike, 
ever, in this one respect, viz.: They 
must have protein (whether from the 

other known food substances; there 

fore, as such, .should be eaten with less 

concentrated foods, such as fruits and 

lYovv-j cereals. As all nuts contain a large 

-pij^^y ' percentage of oil. It may readily be 

seen that too frequent indulgence 

... I .1 i,i„„j^„,\ <>,»,. tho therein will prove detrimental, as 

vegetable or animal kingdom) for the *^ 

y ari'i 

ill r.'i.ii' 

in Iron- 

..;_ .Sr. 

Mt.->ii J. 

.ind F. 
1 1 !'• 



^ in tlie city 

■ ,r].l visit - 

. f-r Es- 
:•. l,»li\rS 

. .,j. , , * .u 1 111.. ^.> I shown by the accumulation of pimples 

building and repair of the bodily ma- ^,,^ ^^^^ j^^^ ry^^^ caution should 

chine, and fuel ingredients for warmth .^^ observed in regard to nut butter, 
and work. | Too much can scarcely be said in 

As to the choice of foods. It is favor of fresh fruits. The salts, in 
largely a matter of taste and Judg- which the fruits are so rich, greatly 
ment. The selection of a dietary docs aid In building up bone, blood, cell 
not lie In excluding any one class of I and muscle. The starch of fresh fruits, 
gish repair f: lis far short of equaling j foods, but In so uniting them that we' through the actl.>n of the sun. is made 
the waste. .^Itggish circulation is doub- ' ^lay secure the proper quantity of the ready for Immedlat" assimilation, 
ly deleterious in Its effeot; It fails to; inorganim matter <jf the sugar, while the Juices of the fruits have un- 
carry off all . ffete matter intrusted to starches, fats and protelds and yet not dergone the most thorough and most 
it (leaving p< rtions to poison the sys- | g^e group aa compared with another, natural process of distillation, 
tern) and it is unable to make provision j ^.^very man should be a law unto None of these fads has been tried 
for the full re;>air of wasted tissue. ] himself providing he understands the sttfflclently long. 1. e., no one In itself, 

UEQU1HE.MENTS OF THE BODY. I law. There Is a class of food cranks V? P'""*';*', the ^correctness of the theory. 

■; ^Z: .„.,., »o K.M1.V.. th;it coffee ^^ ^^'^"•'l ^^}^f Vt^rs of continuous use 

to substantiate the many claims made, 
e very signiflcant f.ict of a better- 

ind Mr.^. There are three special clas.^c9 of; ^.^o seem to believe that meat, coffee 
; i aire-jt foods required for the needs of the body, j g^„j many other good things are rank Y'v, 

iTi ij. .....ill t.-^ ... vr.sia.^1. Kfl.ifl\- wliat tliasa . . ., _ _, .._ ^s . >. ^...^ in 


It is well to c mslder briefly what these 
ithyr the ^^^ ^^^ jj^^, olRce that each performa In 

<J!iu. *th!t I our dally diet iry. 

i (1) Proteida -The flesh foods; that is, 
. .d I the flesh formers. 

1 (2) Fats— The heat foods. 

(3) Carbohy lrat*ft— The work foods. 

(1) The prfteln |«»rms the basis of 
blood, b<me, muscle, sinew, skin, etc. 

(2) The fats are stored In the body 


. ■ iTS of 

•- of th« 
h «d J'lsl I 






, . w !.v fit and are -onsume* as fuel. 

I >rm fatty tissue, not muscles. 
■'■:.■' ■\ V. iOr; ii.j ,3) I'he carbohydrates serve a,«» fuel 
• .,. , m.l may be transformed Into fat 

' (1) The prt teln of the body Is fur- 

, j 1,,,'. nished by lean beef, muttm. sn'oked 

ham, coiltish, beans, peas, lentils, white 

■ r ...^.ted with ^ of eggs, chesse, grains, dried fruits, 

"Wood ly. jnuts. etc., etc. 

jf Wat..; ...... .. Mich-, spent /.ij -phe fat.» are composed of butter, 

lUe cltiT on atliorl bUdiuesaL^^- ^^^ ^^ nv ats. the fatty portion of 

J. J. F 1 and daugh- , grains, nuts. ggs. milk, cheese, etc. 

-lay for - I. whore th^y | (3> The car whydrates (starches and 

tor th-^ fuiiiie. Mr. and Mrs. { sweets) consi.- 1 of white flour, rice, po- 
Uad tif«n residents tn Iron- 
a numl*er of years, and their 
iv.i.s will regret to hear of their 

■ ..■fi with 

-4t Of WaahiiKton. D. C.) requires 

Protein ... 4.2 ounces 

Fats 2.0 ounces 

fiibohydraiea 17.6 ounces 

iieral matters 0.8 ounces 

polnson, btu the tiiajority of ^«-'»- nient in ones condition is not a true 
cadaverous, sickly-looklng Individuals ^^^j because the change from the 
are poor advertisements of their owniug^al. unwholesome sloppy dietary to 
theories. ■ a cleaner and more rational one would 

Above al Ithlngs avoid extremes and of Itself revolutionize the average 
extremists. The health and strength! man's condition; so would a fast. 
of all persons are Intimately dependent I The arguments of those who insist 
upon their diet, but no one per.son can , that men should live on fruits and 
be a criterion for another. A given' nuts alone, leaving out the grains and 
' I diet furnishing certain amounts of ( vegetables (which form the necessary 

protein and energy may be 

taken by I complement of these, and make a per- 
rhrJe"men"ut^der°the same conditions: feet diet* are based, not upon physio- 
of environment and labor, and while it loeical facts, but upon their own per- 
meets the demands of the first it may , s^nal experiences. Not long ago the 
"' . ,;'.,, .uT „.^„,.„ 1 ,»,. t ^.^ TYiiinh stomach of a prominent advocate of 
be too little for the second "y,i^\^ "^.^^.^ thi.s doctrine was examined, and It was 
fo rthe third; or It may suffice ^f'y| found to be greatly dilated and almost 
wel for either one at a given time| ^,,^,^j^,^^^,y j,^^,.^ The exclusive use of 
and be too much or too little at an- f^uHs and nuts gave no work to many 
other time. ( of the organs supplied for the disposal 

RAW FOODS. j of food. This Is also true of all the 

I have no hestitaiicy In saying that I digestive forces required for this pur- 
one may live well on uncooktd foods, \ pose. Could the advocates of this doc- 
The menus that have t)een prepared | trine convert the world. It Is easy to 

What is Castoria. 

i^ASTOBIA is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and 
Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor 
other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays 
Feverishness. It cures Diarrhcea and Wind Oolic. It relieves Teething Troubles, 
cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach 
and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The children's Panacea— The 
Mother's Friend. 

The Kind Tou Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over 
30 years, has borne the signature of Chas. H. Retcher, and has been made under 
his personal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. 
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trifle with 
and endanger the health of Infants and Children— Experience against Experiment. 

Letters from Prominent Physicians 
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. 

Dr. F. Gerald Blattner. of Buflfalo, N. Y., Bays: "Yoor Castoria is good foff 
chiidrea and I frequently pre8crll>e it, alwaya obtaining the desired results." 

Dr. Gusta'fe A. Eisengraeber, of St. Paul, Minn., saya : "I have used youf 
Castoria repeatedly In my practice with good reaultb, and can recoaiaiead it as an 
excellent, mild and barmlesa remedy for children." 



ni.iinlTiTi.i,.,.MiLii..iii..iri,i!M,t n 

v'efe table Preparaiionfor As 

similaling the Food and Regu la 
ting the Stoiaachs and Bowels of 


Promotes Dtgcstion.Checrful- 
ness and Rest.Con tains neitticr 
Opium. Morphine nor >&icral. 
Not Narcotic. 


A perfect Beincdy forCoi^sttpa- 
tion. Sour Stomach. Diarrhoea. 
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- 
i\ess and Loss OF SLEEP. 

racSimilff Si|natureot 


Dr. E. J. Dennis, of St. Louis, Mo., says: "I have used and prescribed yoaf 
Caatoria In my saoltarlum and outBide practice for a number of years and find it to 
be an exceiieot remedy for children." 

Dr. S. A. Buchanan, of Philadelphia. Pa, says: "I hare used your Castoria la 
the ras« of my ow^n baby and find It pleasant to take, and have obtained excellent 
results from its use." 

Dr. J. E. Sln>paon. of Chicago. 111., says : "I have used your Castoria tn oaaea 
of colic In children and have found it the best medicine of its kind on the marltet." 

Dr. E. E. Esklldson. of Omaha, Neb. says : "I find your Castoria to be s 
standard famiiy remedy. It is the best thing for Infants and children 1 have ever 
known and I recommend !t." 

Dr L B Eoblnson of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Your Castoria certainly has 
merit Is not Its age. Us conllaued use by mothers through all these years, and th« 
many attempt.-? to Imitate it, safflcient recommendation? What can a physician addT 
Leave li to the mothers." 

Dr Albert J. Weston, of Cleveland. O., says: "I have used your Castoria In 
my practice for the past eighteen years with the utmost success." 

Dr EdwlB P. Pardee, of New York City, says: "For several years I hav« 
recommended your Castoria and shal! always continue to do so, as It has invariably 
produced beneficial results." 

.^. », ^ w...... -. -. - - . "I object to what are called patent 

medMnes' where'maker alone tn'owe what Ingredients are put in them, but 1 kao« 
tLe formula of your Castoria and advise Its use." 

Dr. N. B. Slzer, of Brooklyn, N, Y.. Bays: 


Bears the Signature of 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

In Use For Over 30 Years. 

TM« Cf KTAOH eOMMWY, TT ngmiAV ar. MtW VCBK eiTV. 

adapted r>r human food. As a rule; ^,t^.j^p,^ (^,, ^^^^^ ^,f ^ dlnlngroom) 
they should be cooked many hours In „^^y ^e fitted up with little stalls 
order to convert the crude starch Into where each member of the family may 
a digestible substance. On the other «aili up and help himself to his allow- 
hand ujicooked food is an Ideal food— .ance — same as any other animal. 

l- ■ 



y. Mont.. ; tiona and M. ". Dunn of L«e Roy. Mlrm.. [successfully pa3:<ed the physical examln- j 
:!»>! w!th'tit:j b. .-n I'lf tiJ presidfiit ujiU J. A. atloii and h;u4 been admlittjd to the uca- 

•.ant caahli-r. Ideniy as a midshipman. 

: Sjuiheosl Bralnerd was j Mr. and Mr.-i. J. J. Nulan ar© tha parents 
■^ lii.; UivU icid lad seriously hart un,of a baby girl. 

'^ the Fourth. \Vhll« he making an | Albi.Tta Bean, who h;is been the I 
nuiiMt ^ i of exylaslon of u chunk uf dynamite lii:»tde gue^t of friends In the city fur soma 

B. B. '. s and , ,jt ^^ tin can. the t-xplosioii camo on too time, has gone to Afton, la., for a short 

• )i>ii and as u. result ho wlU be xaliius one ; vi.slt beforo returning to her homt» In 
y,j_ I LrOS Angf l.«8, Cal. 

^4 ..a - ' Mr. and Mrs Q. D. Lo Bar enttjrlalned 

.li Monday at six o clock dinner In honor 
■' '' •• ' .t Mr. and Mi «. Charl^•s F. Mltc.aoll. who 

re spending tholr huntymoon in ll»i3 
' ity. Hiving ivoently bt-^M tnarriod at] 

^an I,('ai?ue of <-»iin j^ii.,.^,jula. Mon ana- Platts wt-ro laid for] . 

that cfty July l-|t'lsiit. Mr. MitoiiBll Is a brothur of Mrs, , Deerwood and Is expected eventually 
La Bar. .,,... .. lo put In at least four of them. 

'^-' Kalph «Il!in gone to DulUth. where | q,, rtl»r.ov*.rv and nr.i.if nf thn oro 
lU tr-.ini aad have b-en ! u^ h.ui u a position with MarsUull- : ^"f ai«co\ ery and proor or the ore- 

They will leave Sun- vvvluv'. as a traveling salesiaan. bearing character of the- ( uyuna range 

where they will play, ^jp .i,nd Mt i. F. C. Bolin have seat Is not only a great personal achieve- 


(Continued from page 13.) 

' M 

» ith 

I Brainei 

' out Inviiatior.* tor a dance on tlie evon- ment by Mr. Adams but a decided vie , 

\ .y from Buttp jj,^ .^f j^iy i^j , ^^ UoUu a Rancli. twelve ' tory for Intelligence, brains and j 

for several I ,„,jy^ ^^ i^e river. science. I 

J \V>^<,tor of Ir.,n' ^''•*- J**»'" **' ^.^^ ^'^ **''"'!'^^,1'*'; ."'T.^^: Duluthlans have grown so accustom- 1 
J \^ e!>3tcr or Jr'in,..,^^,. v- n svliiira she exi>e>.'ts to make i , . ^ i , i. j, .-^..i 

trionds m lronw.x,d [."i*'!:. '^^ In tie future. Mr Boyle left ed to business successes based on littl- 

u cS of notuhs ago. having Lcured : but 'bull luck" and ability to wado 
a goou poililoi with tlio Nurlhera Pacific swamps, fight flies and live on bacon i 
at Uiat place. and bannock, that they have almost I 

Mr. ai;d Mr i. J. A. Johnson have re- sight of the fact that education. 1 
tarried from an 'oxtendtd trip to thv j^^^j^j^ ^„j science are of great practl 






L - 





h ". 







i'lvrtland expod'lon and other points ot 
;:.tLrf»t oa. thi coiASt. 

Miss IsaJjcU-; UanUln of New York Is a .it the nome of Mr. and Mrs. J. 
M. Hctfnor on Main street. 

Mrs H. H. L>ay of Chicago arrived 


■rd Is 

tis^. r';.->.il.t tlie Northwest . .. 

:■•" . >n compoUed to close Brady. 

.;i at the dam. Tho I Juiiu-s. Doenr « of Alden, Minn., has been 
Uso flooded, but stiU lian^e spenUm,; the Fourth with his 

by the aid of 

cal value In dollar chasing. 

Mr. Adams not only Is a typical Am- 
erican of Eastern stock, but his brain 
development Is not overbalanced by his 

many in the city M^ nd.;/ and will be the gae*t brawn. He possesses his .hare of hlgh- 
t Pa- i.t her parent . Mr. aiid Mrs. James E. er e«iucatlon. Is a thinker and has a 

wholesale regard for science. 

In the early days Mr. Adams »erve.J i 
the Northern Pacific railway as a civil ' 

•» by the aid of a i aronts. „ . ., ^# engineer. From that profession It wa.i 

round tho b.,ller and Mowert, who ha.<< been a S"esi "f Ln%a«iv Kt*»n Into th« flflds of mf»tal- ! 
out the witer. The; Dr. and Mrs S. W. Mowers for the | f " step into ine nuas ot metal , 
•v-ral hundivd conls ..a*- month, h i.s retur.aed to lier home In ; lurgy. geology and mining engineering. ^ 
unJ near the plant St. P.iul. I After the Jay Cooke .smash, early In i 

w Wing county will >ir. and \1 "s. Edward Anderson re- . the "O's, the Northern Pacific possessed | 
i'-^r. l.jsers as ainiustt turned Tues«!iy. after spending a couple many lands for which the depreciated' 
under water a^j well ,.t wetks li. the Twin Cities and Duluth. 'securities of the company were accepterl I 
■s. which stand sov-l A" t-levenp.mnd boy wad born to payment at par. Mr. Adams took 

• r It was at first md itrs C I;, chariier on aatuida> ' .,.*' '.^^^ „, ,K,f o-.r.HitL.n t.^ a.:.--,!!.^ 
w.^uld be danger of .aornlug last. This Is tho tt-nth boy advantage of that condition to secure] 
/. but It Is now b«- b.Jin t.- Mr ind Mrs. Chariier. besld».s considerable holdings In the region i 
'I Is over. 'tour girls. | around Deerwood. his purpose being to 

wa<? in thf dry goods I F. c. F.olm. who has been In Florida , settle down there. 

s but now, for tie ;,> five mouths looking after | ^J^^ jj^y in 1S88. while running out 

i to op..-n his logging In orests there. Is honie vi.^it- ^^ westerly line of eighty acres in .«ec- 

1 ary guods here ing with his anilly bcsidts aittr.dmg to ' . . Deerwood he was 

!L.tli.»r busine.s.' at home. He exp.vis to tlon 16. south or ueerwooa. ne was 

•^1 Forks wasmovo his fani ly to Fiorlda the flr»t part puzzled and surprised, after setting 'ip 

• . dayn ago to of August. bis Instrument, to note that the needle 

• :i >.L rit. Jj8.;ph'4 , Mr<. George West returned from St. had turned completely around. 

Iriday little hov»3 la Paul the firs- part of the weeK. bavins i "Something is the matter with either 

■ran chuixii and ar- whvre she e.\ u-ns to m.ike her h>'!ij« in 

' ^''..- ifa'o He will <l«»ltver the future. 5he has loa."»ed her fanu to 

M *«praon on Sunday. July £)th R>>v. i August Budk:. for a number of years. 

»' ,1 ri^?.:«;!:"d •iitne months ago. I The youngest son of Horace Kimball 

' 1 .inllar call In North br.Mte his arm while playing list wet»k 

To make a long story short, extend 

cd investigations showed that there was 

a narrow belt running northeasterly 

and southwesterly which p^^ssessed a 


\ ■ 






n ' 
»■ :. 

lat his fauAra 1^^ ^..r^h'f.f ' Ihe cU? , hj^h -^^netic attractlo.i and on and 
. O Parks has rf-turned to her Miss Llllhm and Frankie Lawrence have along which, the magrietc needle acted 
^t I'aul. She was accompanied ?one to Dub th, whore l!ve former will j very badly and erratically. 
Mws Winnie Wright, who vl>lt friends for some time, while tlie 
the Saintly City during the latter will a tend the Duluth Business 

] college during, the reart of tho summer. 

isnoT of Sauk Center Is In] H:irl Benjai dr.. wlio has beer, with the 

istttng with her parents. Mr. i BnUnerd Lu nber company since they 

Fred. Hoffman. ' started In I ralntrd, has resigned and 

1 Mrs. A V. .Snyder are enter- I taken a poali on In Minneapolis wuh the 

• irs. J R. Howe of Duluth, who Imperial Ble\ ator .company. 

I'lg to spend the summer here. ; Jolm Bye. who haa been with the L. 

r-i of thu Northern Pacific bank , J. Cal© Dopailment store for many y«»ar». 

pened on Thur».lay murnlrg by 'has reslgi.ed md aocoptiKl a similar posl- 

Publlc Bank Examiner P. M. [Hon with a ;-»uluth firm. 

ter a suspension of business for' "Word has t>«en recrfved In this city 

.V weeks. Dr. Hemstead and J. ' fron; the Am apolls Naval academy that, formerly president and vice- 1 Wallace I... Jdnd, son of Mr. and Mrs. 

'U:..a. have tendered their reslgna-lj. A. Llnd. >f Northeast Bralnerd, haa 

Mr. Adams, next remembered of the 
troubles on the Iron ranges in Mich- 
igan, before their discovery, and that 
a special compass had to be Invented 
to do the wrk properly, and that along 
the belt of attraction valuable Iron 
mines had. In time, been found. 

"If there was Iron ore thefe." thought 
Mr. Adams, "why is there not Iron ore 

Ivlke a true American, the Idea not 
only remained In his mind but he com- 
roenct«l to work OQ U Amon^ other^ 

things, he spent two winters in New 
York, in the Astor library, studying 
up the subject of magnetic attraction 
and prospecting for ores and metals 
with the magnetic needle. He even 
had Swedish works 'translated for, ho 
declares, that matter was best worked 
out and most succeasfully put to prac- 
tical use In Sweden. 

From time to time, as ca.«!h and con- 
ditions pormltteil, Mr. Adams studied 
the subject and worked It out In the 
field. He found that there was an un- 
broken line of magnetic attraction, of 
varying force, for fully twenty miles 
and not over a couple of miles from 
the Northern Paclflo railway, In a di- 
rect line, at any point. Ho not only 
worked the matter qut to a nicety, but 
started to pick up lajida. The .success 
In that direction has been prvlously 
mentioned In this article. 

Thus an accident, or Incident, In run- 
ning a line on what was Intended for a 
farm, perhaps, led to investigation an.l 
study which not only cut out Mr. 
Adani.s' life work but brought results 
pos.sessing the highest money possibi- 

• • • 

Already some rather startling flnan- 
clal results have accompanied the evo- 
lution of the Cuyuna iron range. At 
Bralnerd. M. K. Swartz only a few- 
months ago sold forty acres adjoining 
the driving park for $5,000 cash. 

Some years ago, A. L. Hoffman owned 
120 acres a little distance east of the 
Northern Pacific shoiJS. He traded the 
land for a ttock o groceries from 
which he netted but 1200. The past 
.spring, the same property was sold, 
a-s an Iron possibility, for $6,000 cash. 
Mr Hoffman got Into the deal by pay- 
ing $600 for a tenth Interest and he was 
delighte<i to secure the opportunity. 

Within six miles of Brainerd. In 45-30. 
three 40-acro pieces sold for $75 an aero. 
One hundred and sixty acres bmught 
$50 an acre. Another forty acres went 
for $3,250. 

Last fall, some of these .s^me lands 
cr.uld have been puchascd for $15 an 

A widow In Duluth. living on 
Twelfth avenue west o-.vns land In sec- 
tion 8, 45-29, adjoining the lands on 
which Pkkunds, Mather & Co. are 
sinking a shaft. It is creditably re- 
poUd that the Cleveland oimpany has 
offered her $250 cash, a royalty of 20 
per cent, and $30,000 cash as a bonus 
In case ore Is struck. The poor woman 
Is Ko excited and perplexed that she 
cannot sleep nights. 

Brainerd men bargained with a Mrs. 
Cameron for her farm at $5,000. Not 
knowing this, n Bitiinord real estate 
agent went out to s«>curo It for clients. 
He haggled and ha^rgled, and finally 
got up to $4,900. 

Just then Judge Holland walked Into 
the house. In behalf ^f t^e other crowd. 
He fsaw the dealer in dirt and knew 
what was up. *" 

"Mrs. Cameron." ifeild the wily Judge, 
"I vlsh to speak privately with you a 
moment." Stepplng;lnto another room 
he showed her the option, and saw 
that shd signed It. Ac then departed. 
The real estate vaip. hung on. but she 
did not tell hlni \»Tt&t she t^^ (3<>aft. 

He finally left, promising to come back 
In the afternoon, which he did, only to 
his sorrow. 

• • • 

Thus you have the results of my 
brief visit to and Investigation of the 
Cuyuna Iron range. As stated, there 
is not a single thing that can be seen 
on the surface indicative of iron, not 
even an outcrop of rock. With a dip 
needle you tan go along the belt of 
mag^netlc attraction and got the same 
phenomena and Information as Mr. 
Adams did, years ago. If you drill and 
sink shafts, as he and ethers have 
done and will do, you will pay heavily 
for your information thus secured, and 
you may find Iron, but that Is the only 
way that you can positively prove or 
disprove its existence la merchantable 

Iron certainly exists. Mr. Adams' 
word that he has proved the existence 
of several million tons can be taken 
without discount, for he strenuously 
avoids exaggeration, and even any 
display of optimism. 

That It Is low grade, compared with 
other Minnesota ores, and non-Bes- 
Remer, must be admitted in the light 
of results to date. Bodies of high 
grade Bessemer ore cannot be said to 

be Impossible. 

Ores found thus far have been high 
in phosphorus, not at all excessive in 
silica, without sulphur, titanium and 
other undesirable constituents. I think 
it safe to say that ores thus far found, 
if in quantity, should compare very 
favorably with those of Alabama and 
Georgia, and be available for about 
the same uses as thoso— taking It for 
granted, of course, that information 
given out by the Cuyuna range oper- 
ators is correct. 

If the results secured by Mr. Adams 
and others continue, and their hopes, 
ideas and conclusions prove sound and 
lasting, then this new iron field will 
mean much for Duluth. It will mean 
new and additional ore docks, possibly 
furnaces, increased tonnage from this 
port, and increased trade in the towns 
and camps in the field for Duluth mer- 
chants and jobbers. 

To me It would seem policy for Du- 
luth people to fully investigate the 
field, watch It closely, encourage and 
foster It, provide it capital conserva- 
tively, and then, if It does prove an- 
other Meeaba range in extent, if not 
richness, be in a posltlom to take ©very 
possible advantage of it. 




Vnexpectea R&pid Ot-owtK of Reolittnct* 

ttotv— THe President Plan* Lr^rge 

Additional Appropriation* 

- ... _. , , i. I »„ »W™ .-.^..n_nr.^.^r>t 

president be carried out by congress 
regarding the repeal of the timber and 
stone act and the enactment of a com- 
prehensive forestry law, the irrigation 
fund would be greatly increased. Tho 
government timber sales during the 
last two years under the timber and 
stone act have been about 3,000,000 
acres at a uniform price of $2.50 an 
acre, much of the land densely fore Jted 
with the finest Washington spruce and 
Oregon and CalUfornla fir and red- 
wood, worth, according to official re- 
ports, from $20 to $50 an acre. 

President Roosevelt's plan Is to sell 
only the stumpage at the market prJce, 
allowing the land lo grow up to new 
forests for future crops. Every honest 
friend of both Irrigation and forestry 
will heartily support this splendid idea 
which seeks not only to prevent the 
wasteful forest destruction now going 
on in the West, but to provide an In- 
come from stumpage sales at least ten 
times the amount now received by 
the government. 

Had the timber lands which the gov- 
ernment has disposed of since tho 
passage of the Irrigation act — three 
years ago — been sold under President 
Roosevelt's plan, they would have 
yielded upwards of $125,000,000, which 
would have Irrigated 5,000,000 acres of 
desert and at the same time assured 
the reforestrallon of 4.000,000 acres of 
our best timber land. Instead, 90 per 
cent of this haa gone Into the pocket* 
of speculators. 


Washington July 8.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— A rare day In June, three] 
years ago, w as the 17th of tnat month, I 
the anniversary of the battle of Bunker , 
Hill, and the birthday of the national; 
Irrigation law. And Uie not result of, 
the latter, at the beginning ot the pres- j 
cnt fiscal year. Is an irrigation appro- j 
prlatlon of $30,000,000. with an auto- 1 
matic revolving law under which the I 
fund Is constantly Increasing through 
additions from the sales of Western | 
public lands and the repayment to the' 
government by the settkrs of all ex- 1 
penditures for irrigation construction. | 

The anniversary this year of Bunker] 
Hill— National Irrigation day— was | 
duly celebrated In Nevada as In Bos-; 
ton In the former commonw ealth at 
the' Truckee irrigation project in the 
presence of a party of distinguished j 
United States senators and representa- , 
tlves and government officials who wit-] 
nessed the opening of the first com-' 
pleted government Irrigation works j 
and the turning of 600,000 gallons of; 
water per minute Into a great govern-] 
ment canaL 

This ceremony meant a great deal 
for the Idea of American homemaking 
under national auspices. Fifty thou- 
sand acres received their first govern- 
ment Irrigation— the finished portion <^ 
a vast project for the reclamatlotV of 
350,000 acres at a cost of $»,0«J*i,00^^, un- 
der the guidance of L. H. 7'ay^or, fed- 
eral declamation engineef tfi- Nevada. 
■Within ten years \.}jfi Cost of Irrigating 
1 this 50,000-acr9 ffact-4i,350,00(HwUl ftl! 

have been returned to the government 
b ythe settlers paying for the water 
rights in ten annual installments to be 
applied by the government to the con- 
tinuation of the project. The possi- 
bilities of this revolving Irrigation fund 
are Indeed very gerat. 

Were there to be no additions to the 
reclamation fund. Its present $30,000,000 
would eventually reclaim the West. 
But with the large yearly additions 
which have been coming in. It is des- . 
tlned before many years to reach the 
$100,000,000 mark and become a vast i 
fund for the redemption of Uncle I 
Sam's desert lands for settlement. And j 
could there be a greater work than j 
that of making homes for the people?] 
Almost half of the entire United; 
.States is comprised In the area covered 
by these great irrigation projects, rival- | 
Ing the gigantic works of Egypt and;. 
British India. The following amoup.'ts 
have been apportioned by the secfi^Lary 
of the Interior In 4h.a differei;! states 
and territories*: 

Arizona ^ $3,600,000 

Arizona and ■fTallfomUt, Joint 

projects..^ ; 3,000,000 

Coloradoy^ 2.500,000 

Idaho tVo projects 2,600.000 

Mon;c>'aa 1,900,000 

^^A»Aana and North Dakota. 

'joint projects 2,3.50.000 

Nebraska and Wyoming, Joint 

! projects 5,750,0000 

iNevada 2,740,000 

New Mexico.. .^ 280.000 

Oregon, two projects 3.2jO,0OO 

South Dakota 2,100,000 

Should tbe recoxnmandatloa of the 


As Gift NeariF Disrupts an 
Old Friendship. 

Des Moines. la., July 7.— A gUa monster 
sent to Billy Allen without a label of 
warning or Identity might have caused 
the death of several employes of the 
Welis-Fargo Express company, who care- 
lessly handled the liltlo animal until 
they were advised that It was the most 
poisonous species of lizard known. 

The glla monster arrived at the ex- 
press office several days ago from New 
Mexico, addressed to Allen. As it was 
sent "C. O. D.." and without any ad- 
vice as to what it was or from whom 
it came, Allen al first declined to ac- 
cept the "puLKage." 

A day or two later, a letter was re- 
ceived by Allen from Fred. L. Barnett 
of Nogal*»8, Ariz., saying he had bent 
to Alien by express a gUa monster as 
a present, and warning him not to fondle 
the little pet owing to its poUonoua 
teeth. , - 

In the meantime, however, several of 
the express office employes had tiideav- 
ored to ih little animal from lt» 
continuous slumbers and caressed it, not 
knowing Its poisonous character. The 
torea»h bf the gUa monster Is also said 
to be poisonous. One of the express- 
men who had b'sen handling the .uilnial 
was quite 111 the day after, and now it la 
l)elleved ti\at he was affected by its poi- 
son, though aot seriously. 

To lose is often merely not to find— 

las a business chance or bargain 

! missed, and thus lost, through failure 

to read the ads.^ 


men v4crod. h»T, i<«j -^^'t^^ 

WiUioiit «« Of •U,i.*-7^it ^ Urethral oS- 
struction ondV 8ji<^,^ permrnnentlr cure4 
In l to 4 wcek>, "^.i <>«) [„ u« , not one f alliu* 
not one rey „, j . w rt te for free book , 

AC9I >if9: 60- , m Btreiay BIk.. Dtavtr. Calai 







Tom's and Fanny's Visit to Ol^fahoma; 

or, With the Squaw and Three Papooses. 


One morning soon after vncntlon set In 
Tom and Fanny were called Into their 
mamma's room to hear the plnns for a 
pildsummcr outing. And when they 
beard what these plana were they both 
Jumped up and down and clapped tUeIr 
bands for joy. 

Their papa h.nd decided to got nwny 
from business for a month and would 
spend the time with bis fnnilly. This ar- 
rangement Insured a splendid time. 

Ever since Tom and Fanny had come 
Into the world they had spent their lives 
In the great city during 10 months of the 
year, the remaining two months (during 
the heated term of summer) I'etng spent 
In some fashlonaMe suburlmn resort or at 
the seaside. TLua the children knew 
♦ nothing of the real country— the rural 
life of the farm. 

"My Idea Is this," said Papa to Mamma 
one evening as they sat discussing their 
plans for the vacation. "Tom and Fanny 
■now notblug of the country, pure and 
•Imple, .ind you know nothing of the 
West. Suppose we try rusticating on 
the prairies for a month at least. I'm 
iurc sou will all enjoy It. Fifteen years 
ago 1 .spent the most dellf:htful snmmer 
or my life on the plains of Kansas and 
the Indian Territory." 

"1 can vonch for the trnth of your last 
•tatement." laughed Mnmmn, "for you've 
talked of It ever shue I came to know 
you. which, to lie exact. Is 14 years this 

"So It Is 14 years:" pxclalmod Papa. 
"And we've been married 13 ye.nrs tlils 
fall, if 1 remerobpr rightly. Wfil. well. 

offer the hosplta Ity of his home, wht\t- 
ever sort It may be. Now. It may not hf 
convenient for hi u to take us In; still, he 
cannot refuse your request to be allowed 
to camp on his ranch, which, of course. Is 
a pollto way of saying, "Open your doors 
to us.' " 

"Don't yoo frar about Rich Walker 
foe'lng under an:' obligations to do any- 
thing not to his taste and convenience. 
He's a true son of the prairies and Is as 
open as the air le breathes. If he doc.^ 
not see his way to entertaining us— or 
allowing us to eiitertaln ourselves on his 
laud — he'll be quick enough to say so, and 
at my expense, t >o." 

On the second day after papa sent the 
recorded tclegraiti an answer to It was 
handed him just as the family sat down 
to bre.ikfast. P: pu read It aloud: 

".<lill holding down section land. Squaw 
and three pnpooies dwell in my teepee. 
( and stay 8 4 long as grub holds out. 
rieutv room fo' your wigwam. ^V're 
when you start. R. W." 

"Ooodle!" crlei Tom, hardly able to re- 
strain himself fr< m giving vent to a series 
of '•glad yolls." 

"Oh, I'm so tlikledl" exclaimed Fanny, 
her appetite for breakfast disappearing; 
she was for starting right off that mln»)te. 

"Just like oil Rich." declared Mr. 
Brown. "His h. art is in the right spot. 
When can you b ; ready, mamma?" 

"In two days,' answered Mrs. Brown, 
her face aglow with antlcl(«atlon. She 
seemed as eager o start as the children. 

"Sav. papa." <aid Tom. rending over 
the telegram, 'what does Mr. Walker 

Fanny helpe*! to corner the blyr»e"t plK In the pen. 

how time does flv. And Tom Is 11 years 
Old- high time the little man was hav- 
ing a taste of the niinl life, with a dash 
of the wild West In it." 

So the Western trip was talked over 
from every point of view and decl<led 
opon, if Papa could locate an old friend 
who lived In the West. The last time 
Papa had heard from blm he had located 
on a farm in the "Strip." But that had 
been 'orig. long ago; In fact, before Papa 
and Mamma wcse married. As Papa 
never dctavtd In matters of any kind, 
pleiisure being considered Just as Im 
porinnt as business from the standpoint 
of promptness, he decitled letters were 
too slow lu carrying questions and re- 
turning answers; so he put the telegraph 
wires to work. He knew that If he could 
find his old friend there would be a cor- 
dial Invitntlou to "come and bring the 

This is the message that went flying on 
Its light II lug wings: 
"R. Walker. B ville. Okla. 

"Wish to come West for month. Are 
yon settled so we can camp on your 
ranch? Have wife and two kids. All 
peaceful citizens. Answer suddenly. 

•B. BROW'S." 

When Mamma rend over the message 
that Papa had prep;uedto send she sniHed 
a bit dubiously. "I'm afraid, dear, that 
you have put the matter in such a way 
your frieud has no alternative, but mu-st 


We're very Bind we're not liUv 
^>'r<- Kind we're each a ainuil 
For In liie niornliiR >% Itli the ann 

liVe Jump i-iKlit ap and out *ve ran 
All drpKMvd ait nice an nice can he 
In (hcMc nne, cuiufo'tuhle ahirts 
you Hce. 
They fit UH «nnK nnd don't wear 
ont ; 
They're none too nice to fvear 
In rain and ivlnd; In any weather 
Oar clothes don't ytve as any 
If to a picnic we would ko, 

Die «iart rliiht ofT and uo Jnnt no; 
We're drcnwed the anuie all throuKb 
the nltfht 
A* we're dressed In broad dny- 
When we tcrow bis oar clothes 
Brow too, 
And so oar clothes are always 
■cw. M. D. W. 

mean by saying 
in his tetpee? 

Papa laughed 
he explain«d tl 
li.ul a wife an. 
his Western w 
The teepto mea 
"Did he marr 
wondering elgh 
".No. I gues 
"Still. It's bar. 
Walker would • 
dlnn woman— 1 
mighty worthy 
hesitate to ma 
hardly think w 
dren wearing \< 
Then came th 
In vain Mr. B 
wife to take on 
"This Is to be 
trip." he declai 
"But. dear, w 
ourst'lves befor 
of tramps. Hi^ 
too. for she nu 
civilised world 
live in it." pie: 
"Yes, I think 
the Indians hov 
Fanny. "I'lea 
sash and white 
"Say. Papa." 
the people in ( 
revolvers? Am 
the Indians sci 

"Well." and 
.Mama. "If that 
^ou nnd me a 
the trouble of 
and Fanny can 
morning withoi 
comb and brusi 
At last the h< 
shutters were 
and doors boltc 
to the station 
the happiest 
There Papa pr' 
they all got on 
dew toward th. 

And such a 
ever forget It 
states, across 
towns, vIlla(^e^ 
and plains till : 
berths one m< 
pulling Into iix 
In this tow 
awhile, decidln 
carry them to 
further on. 1 
breakfast, and 
8\irprlse they 1 
dishes, waitres 
in the East. / 
— fnlly expect* 
tents and wij. 
aiid Indians !i 
buckskins all n 
So. all they h 
world was not 
CO very! Faun 
appoiiitraent a 
(ompletely. N\ 
just rlaln e\ 
al'svrd. Whei 
through and P. 
t for a llttl.' w« 
said, petnlantl.\ 
more of this t 
dians. towboys 
something de^ 

• All right, 
quietly "If ' 
of it I'll put . 
you right liack 
may go down 
for th»' month, 
the fashlouabit 
"Oh, no, no, 
terrupting his 
as that woul< 
gets lots of dl 
guess, too, and 
i nor so mncb 
i lusb all tbe 

Conplet of nn Old-Tlme Narsery Rhyme In Characters. 

But Tom did not say any more. He 
thought It better to await developments. 
He only sighed in bis disappointment and 
tried to be resigned. 

When the time arrived the Browns 
were on the train headed for B — ville. 
In an hour from starting they rolled Into 
the little prairie town with It's hand- 
ful of tiny frame houses and weed-grown 

"This Isn't so bad." cried Tom when 
be looked from tbe window. "It's getting 

As soon as the train slowed down Papa 
sprang from the car steps to the little 
platform of the tiny station. A great, 
broad shouldered sunburned man grabbed 
his hands. "Pepper me with buckshot! 
If you ain't Brownuyl" he laughed In a 
most pleasing and cordial manner. Then 
he shock Papa's hands as If he would 
loosen them from the wrists, while Papa 
in turn beamed a happy smile and re- 
turned the nalutntlon: 

"And hang me If yon aren't old Rich! 
But only for your voice and siulle I'd 
never have known you. Why. old man. 
you're twice ttie size you used to be." 

"Worse than that!" exclaimed Mr. 
Walker, grinning. "1 used to weigh about 
10 pounds: but that was tbe week 1 first 
came to live on earth." 

Then followed the Introduction to Mama. 
Tom and Fanny, whose hands underwent 
the same vigorous, heavy shaking, dem- 
onstrative of a warm welcome. 

"Here we are." Mr. Walker said, lead- 
ing the party to a big, two-seated spring 
wagon. "And over there is the farm 
wagon In which we'll carry your band- 
boxes. "Here," enlling to the farm nand 
who had charge of the last-named vehicle, 
"take this gentleman's baggage checks 
nnd get his baggage as soon as you can. 
We'll go on." 

In another minute Tom was on the 
front seat between .Mr. Walker nnd Papa; 
Mama and Fanny were comfortable Id 


a s<iuaw and papooses live 
Dots he board with In- 
fill his sides shook, then 
at Mr. Walker meant he 
1 three chlldnn. It was 
ly «if expressing himself, 
at his house. 

.- with an Indian?" asked 
-year-old Fanny. 
i not." answered papn. 
1 to tell just what Ri -h 
lo. If he admired an la- 
nd she'd have to be a 
woman if he did— he'd not 
ke her his wife. But I 
•11 find his wife and chll- 
iankets and feathers." 
«> happy hurry of nacklng. 
rown tried to Induce his 
y their worst, old clothes, 
n real outing— u roughing 

e do not want to present 

• vour friend In the garb 

wife must be considered, 

y know something of the 

■even though she does not 

ded Mrs. Brown. 

It will be nice to show 

white people dress." said 

le don't forget luy pink 

slippers, mamma." 

broke In Tom, "do all 
klahoma carry knives nnd 
I is \Tiere any danger of 
Iping us?" 

Papa gave n sly wink at 

does happen It will save 

barber's bill, your mother 

using the curling tongs 

come to breakfast in the 

t having to bother about 

■nr came for starting. The 

clos»'d, windows lo<-ked 
I. The bagg.ige was sent 
and the four Browns. In 
pirits. soon followed It. 
•cured the railroad ticket; 

i^e train and away they 
' setting sun. 

rip! Would the children 
? Through states and 

rivers nnd rivers, past 
and cities, over plains 
I last they awoke In their 
rning to find themselves 
thrle Oklahoma. 
1 thev stopped to rest 
( to take a later train to 

B -ville, some 1*5 miles 
hey wont to a hotel for 
to Tom's nnd Fanny's 
lad a dinlug-room, tables. 
ies. etc.. just the same as 
nd they had fondly hoped 
d. too- to see a town of 
wnms. campHres burning 

blanketH and lowboys lu 
bout them, 
iid read of this part of the 

true, then? Horrible dls- 
; felt like crying of dls- 
ad Tom io«t his temper 
by come away here to ^^oe 
•rj -day people? It was 
i the breakfast was got 

pa suggested that tlu-y go 
k through the town, Tom 
: "I don't care to see any 
ort of plaice. 1 want In- 
buffalo fights nnd -and — 
perate. 'fhls Isn't any 

sonny." answered Papa. 
on don't want any more 
ou on the train and send 
to your grandmother. You 

to iMXig Beach with her 

stay dressed up, go about 

prom — " 
Papa!" exclaimed Tom. In- 
fatlier. "This Isn't as bad 
I be. Besides, here one 
ft and wind, more heat, 1 

the people arent so thick, 
tressed up. nor In sin h a 
lime. Tbe only thing—" 

A brisk IJttle froggy one day 

Went forth In tLc wieds for to play; 
A raincloud o'er head 
Thundired loudly. 
And said: 
"I'm going to pour rain right away," 

A very nice toadstool grew nigh. 
To Its shelter the froggy did hie; 
"You soe I'm a feller 
With a new 
So 1 don't mind your rnin— let er fly." 


the back seat; the lines were loosened; 
Mr. Walker gave the word to the horses 
and off they trotted over tlie finest, 
smoothest, hardest road Tom bad ever 

"And bow's this young captain?" asked 
Mr. Walker, pulling Tom's ear gently 
and smiling In his faie. 'Tired, eh?" 

"Nope, not a bit of It.' declared Tom. 
"But I'm awfully hungry. Hope dinner's 
about roadv when we get there." 

"Why. "rommy." said M-ima, toTiching 
Tom's shoulder and speaking In" a re 
proachful voice. "What do you mean by 
speaking In such a way? Mr. Walker 
will think you left your good manners at 
home. If be thinks you ever had any 

1 cannot permit you to behave so rudely." 
"Well," vociferated Tom In self-defense. 
"1 am not supposed to act the same here 
as at home. Papa says Western people 
say Just what they think and don't make 
any pretense. I want to do as they do.' 
"Tom did not speak with a flatterer's 
tongue. He expressed himself quite as he 
felt— in a truthful way; but what he 
said was considered very complimentary 
to the Westerners, by Mr. Walker. He 
smiled bis approval and patting Tom's 
shoulder, cald: "You're a brick. I've 
got your partner at home: a flue fellow 
of a papoose that can bust a broncho as 
easy as he can sit In a chair." 

This set Tom to ;hlnklng. He wondered 
what the young papoose was like, whether 
he would, upon seeing Tom. leap upon 
him to try his strength. If so Tom would 
show himself capable. He bad not gone 
to tbe "(>ym" for naught. He bad a 
muscle hard as flint and a fist at the 
end of it. Then be wondered what It 
meant to "bust a broncho." 

"And I've a little maiden, named Wathn. 
who'll be a luntcb for the little lady 
there, too," and Mr. Walker jerked his 
thumb in the direction of Fanny. "She s 
as bright as a sunflower." 

Then Fanny set to wondering about 
the little maiden Watha. and whether or 
not she had ever heard of a doll. Fanny 
BU[iposed. since she had been raised lo 
this wild country where, perhaps, the 
people did not even liave clothes, that a 
doll had never been seen or heard of. 
She was glad she had brought hlong 
several of her prettiest doilies. She 
migiit give one to the papoose Watha. 

As they rolled along papa nnd Mr. 
Brown talked over ilie old days and the 
days to coiue in the nearby future. Pres- 
ently they raised a long, low hill nnd 
beyond It lay the home of the Walkers. 
"There we are." said Mr. Walker, point 
InK toward a pretty two-story white farm 
house that stood surrounded by fertile, 
well tilled fields. About the house grew 
cultivated shade trees, an orchard In the 
rear nnd at the side a tall windiuM' 
spread Its fanning arms to the breeze. 

"Why, Rich, yon live like a lord, don't 
you? And think— tbe people generally 
talk of this land as a barren desert. It 
Is a garden s[iot." said papa. 

"It's just whatever a feller wants to 
make of It," explained Mr. Walker. 
"Down yonder" — pointing to a long line 
of distant blue, 'Is the big river where 
well all go ciiinplng. Some Interesting 
old Indian moutxls and graves are there 
for the children to Investigate." 

"Oh, that's more like It." exclaimed 
Tom. all excitement. "I hope we'll go 
tomorrow. No use to put It off. At first 
I got awful mad— when I found out this 
country was not Inhabited by wild 'In- 
dians and fighting cowboys; but I guess 
well find some fun after all If there's 
Indian mounds and graves to look nnd to 
get relics from. Wish I might find the 
mummy of a chief." 

Of course everybcdy laughed at poor 
Tom's expense; but he did not mind. He 
was too full of great expectations, and 
looked toward the line of distant blue 

In another Instant they drew up to the 
door of the Walker house. Immediately 
a pretty, dark-haired woman came out 
to greet them. Following her were ibree 
ihlTdren on \\ horn Tom looked with sur- 
prise nnd displeainire. They were not 
papooses at all. He had been deceived. 
They were ordinary white chlldr«'n well- 
(bWsed witli clean, pretty faces. Fanny, 
liowever, was delighted. The Watha- 
maid was her own size and looketl up in 
r.-tnnv's face nnd smiled sweetly. Of 
course, she knew all aliont dolls and nlc* 
clothes. Fanny smiled back and ma<le 
hold to kiss her flntters to Wathn and 
call out: "I'm Fanny." 

"Huh," whispered Tom to Fanny as 
iTiev alighted from the wagon. "There 
isn't a thing Indian about the whole 
blame place. We're been fooled!" Then 
he vawned nnd shook hands with Mrs. 
Walker who kissed everybody, except 
papa, just like the Rastern women did. 
But after the first pangs of disappoint- 
ment were over Tom befrin to become 
interested in his sorroundinjw. After all 
tl. s was verv different' to tbe things he 
had been used to. The men and boys all 
went out to the big trough by i"he wind- 
mill to wash their faces and h.inds. Then 
they combed bv n little mirror on a back 
porch. Tom liked making this much of 
ills toilet out of doors. He felt that much 
Indian Then ibere was that strange 
windmill to learn the workings of. It 
pumped water Into the house. Into the 
troughs of the pig pens. Into the irrigat- 
ing ditches that ran through the gnrden 
nnd orchaid, and It fe.l a ihtle pond be- 
low the hill wl 'le Bert. Mi. Walki-r's 
big l>oy (and Toms own age nnd sizet 
told Tom they could t.ike a plunge any 
time they <ur.d to. This pond was full 
of floating dn< ks ^ hb i was a source 
of constant wonder to both Tom and 
Fnnnv. And the garden back of the 
house! Here Tom and Fanny went to 
work with Wailm and Bert one fine 
morning pulling weeds from the vege- 
tables. Bert set his company to weed 
the onion bed while ho and Watha took 
charge of the beets and beans. Pretty 
Boon Bert came to see how Tom atid 
Fanny were getting on r.nd to his 111- 
(lispiilsed horror he found they h:id suc- 
ceeded 1-v quick w'^rk in pulling up all 
ttie Mttio onions and leaving the nice 

weeds. "Oh," he said, 'don't you know 

"Y'ea, of conrse I know onions." an- 
swered Tom. holding out a handful of 
them. "These are onions. What's the 
matter with you?" 

"Weil, you musn't pnll 'em up," ex- 
plained Bert "It's the weeds you want 
to get rid of. I reckon we've worked 
enough, though, for this time," he said. 

"Oh-o-o-o!" And Tom understood what 
his mistake had been. "Well, lookle 
here; I'll put 'em all back In the holes 1 
pulled them out of. Then we'll pull tbe 
weeds Instead. I thought you were pull- 
ing up the stuff to eat." 

It took some time for Bert to explain 
that since the roots had been torn from 
the soil they would never grow again, 
even though replanted. 

But the worst of all this was that 
Fanny ran to the house and told It. in 
spite "of the loss of a nice bed of onions, 
evervbody laughed and Tom had to be 
the butt of the joke. That same evening 
Tom begged Bert to let him try his hand 
at milking. It looked such a simple task 
to see Bert draw a steady double white 
stream iuto the pall with bis two bands. 
Tom was sure he could do as well. Bert 
gave him the stool and Tom grabbed t%e 
cow's udder and gave a hard squeeze. 
The cow moved uneasily and refused the 
milk. Tom gave another squeeze and 
tug. The cow had never experienced 
such a milk hand and, as she was not the 
best tempered animal in the world, Tom 
found himself suddenly floundering on 
the ground In the spilled milk. He 
picked himself up a sorry sight, and al- 
though Bert sympathized greatly with his 
city friend in bis dilemma, he was obliged 
to ' laugh at the figure the poor fellow 
cut as he went slowly towards the back 
door of the house, hoping to get to his 
room unseen. But no such good luck at- 
tended him. Not only was he caught In 
ihc plight, but he was obliged to be the 
subject of further laughter. F'oor Tom! 
He was fast cutting his "country teeth." 

But before the first week was over 
Tom had mastered many things he had ut 
first found so dlflicult. He learned the 
farm from end to eml. Then came the 
week of camping nnd hunting down on 
Big River. And such a week It was for 
all the happy children as well as for the 

When ot last the month was up and the 
Browns began their preparations to start 
East Tom sighed heavily nnd suld: "I'm 
having the time of my life. Wish It 
would last forever. Just think- I've 
learned to ride horseback, how to make 


with all my heart I wish, 1 wish 
There wann't any, any HhIij 
F€»r then I wonld a-nw ininiln' ffo 
In the nice cool depth* lielow. 
lint In the w»i%esi a whale I see. 
And he mlBht ope and wwaller me. 


hay. hov\ to fiuild a camp Are, bow to 
pitch a tent and — —" 

•How to milk," slyly said papa, with a 
twinkle In his eye. . ., » i„ 

"And how to weed onions, too. put in 
Mr. Walker with the same sort of twinkle 
In his eye. . , , v.. i, 

"Yes, and how to ride a pljf back- 
wanls!" exclaimed Fanny, unable any 
lonser to keep a secret known oniy to 
herself and Tom. Then, to Tom s pre- 
tendeil displeasure (but. In truth, to bis 
amusement, for he had grown to enjoy a 
joke at his own expense), tannj do- 
cribed to the amused listeners how Tom 
bad confided to her his desire to ride a 
pig, saving that he had heard that If a 

fellow could accomplish '' -* feat be 
could wltb ease "bnst" a broncho. So. 
one morning, while all the household was 
asleep, Tom, with Fanny In attendance, 
crept In their nightgowns to the big pig- 
pen through the early dawn. There, 
while Fanny helped to corner the biggest 
pig In the pen. Tom got astride its back 
and grabbed the tightly-curled tall for a 
bridle. The next Instant he found him- 
self standing on his head in the pigs' 
bathtub, which, to be explicit, was a 
"lob-lolly" of soft mud. Fanny helped to 
extricate the poor fellow, and they ran 
with all possible speed to the bathroom, 
where Tom got In the tub nnd turned on 
the water over nightgown and self at the 
same time, for both needed a bath badly. 
Although Tom had not asked Fanny to 

keep the Incident a secret, be felt aba 
would do so, since she was a party to It. 
But as everybody enjoyed Fanny's ani- 
mated story so much — the laughter often 
Interrupting her — Tom was glad she 
"give blm awny," ns be afterwards ex- 
pressed It. 

Tbe next day the Browns took their 
leave of their host and hostess, the 
Walkers promising to visit them In their 
city home during the Christmas holidays, 
"It will be my turn then to laugh." said 
Tom, winking at Bert. "You'll be at 
green In my country as I v ..a Jn yours. 
It's a long lane that has no turning." 

"All right," laughed Bert "Being an 
Indian. 1 can fight my way through any 
of vour cities. Ill stand tie racket all 
O. K. " 

How to Give a "Seeing Things" Party. 

A most Interesting, and at tbe same time 
amusing, party Is called "Seeing Things." 
and Is given In this way: After all tbe 
little guests have arrived they are seated 
on the lawn, where seats have been placed 
about three feet apart for them. Then 
each guest Is supplied with a "scribble 
paper" pad and lead pencil and told to 
write down whatever he or she can see, 
without rising from the seat. In a given 
space of time. Usually five or ten min- 
utes is the time named for the "Seeing 

A master or mistress of ceremonies Is 
Installed, with watch In band, and when 
the five minutes are expired "Pass In 
papers" is called and all pads, signed by 
the writers, are handed over to the time- 
keeper, who proceeds to read the notes 
aloud, avoiding, of course, giving the 
names of the writers. Three Judges 
(grown-ups) listen attentively to the read 
lug and jmss upon the merits of the papers 
and award tbe prizes to the two best, one 
from a literary standpoint and the other 
from Its humorous quality. The pads are 
numbered ns they are rend. In this way 
the judges make no mistakes and remain 
Ignorant of the persons to whom they are 
awarding the prizes. The prizes, by the 
way, should consist of bouquets of flow- 
ers or tiny baskets of fruit, but should 

sects nro swarming. A big bee has Jnst 
hummed past my ear and frightened me. 
Then It flew to a rosebush In the yard 
and Is sucking honey. I can see a string 
of little ants busy building a bill under 
tbe corner of tbe high porch. In tbe back 
yard a white kitten just ran along tbe 
top of the fence and jumped down In tba 
neighbor's yard. In the back yard I can 
also see a bed of beautiful old-fasbloned 
flowers. A great number of bees are hov- 
ering over them. A little girl just passed 
by on the pavement. She bad beautiful 
golden curls, tied wltb a blue ribbon. 
Her dress was white, all-lace-trlmmed. 
Two heavily loaded drays just passed Id 
the street, with colored drivers. An old 
lady is pausing on the opposite side of 
the street ns if afraid to cross alone. She 
seems to be lame. She looks this way 
and smiles to see so many children— all 
busy with pencil and paper. Time l» 
called, so I cannot see any more." 

The other paper read thus: 

"June. I forget what day. I just saw 
Johnny Burten borrow a knife from Frank 
Scott to sharpen his pencil. I also saw 
that his pencil was already sharp euouirh. 
I saw why he borrowed Frank's knife, 
too: It was done so he could peep over on 
Frank's paper nnd see what he had writ- 
ten. I saw Frank cover his paper with 



Cut these animals out as they appear, paste on heavy paper, 
rapidly from rlsrht to left and see the wheels ero ronnd. .K collec- 
tion ot these anto anlu^als will afford the yonnvsters great amaae- 

never be anything expensive. 

To give the little renders an Idea of the 
things that are to be seen nnd chronicled 
the contents of two memorandum papers, 
which won prizes at a recent party of the 
kind, are given here. One of these was 
written by a girl and the other by a boy. 
It Is not necessary to tell which belongs 
to which, as the sex of the writer of each 
paper Is quite evident. One ran as fol- 

"June 10th. I've been looking about 
the yard nnd have seen three butterflies— 
one white and two yellow — nnd have also 
seen seven trees. In these trees thou- 
sands of files, gnats and other winged In- 

bls left hand. Then I saw Sissy Sanders 
punch Kitty .Martins ribs wltb her elbow 
to get her to look In the back yard at a 
white kitten. I saw Tom Jones whisper 
to Helena May, and I saw Helena make 
a face at him. I saw Johnny Burten saw 
it too. I nnd Johnny laughed at eacb 
other. I saw Tom dig a bole In the 
ground by his chair with his slioe heel. 
I saw the hole, too. I saw just now tbe 
caterer drive up to the back door and 
leave a lot of baskets and boxes nnd a 
freezer of Icecream all packed to keep 
till we should be called In to supper. I 
see the timekeeper looking at her watch, 
so I guess -he time for seeing thln;;s Is 
up. Goodie, hope It will soon be time tc 
eat. Time's called. (Sood by."' 

Some Interesting Facts about David 



At Blantyre, Scotland, on March 19, 
1813, was born David Livingstone. His 
father was Nell Livingstone, a factory 
clerk. His mother was Agnes Hunter, 
and belonged, like bis father, to the 
poor, common folk. 

The Livingstone family being In such 
financial straits It was fonnd necessary 
to put the children to work In the cotton 
mills before they had rflitalned the mea- 
gre education at the parish school. It 
was at tbe tender age of 10 that Davia 
went to work as "boy-pleccr" In tbe 
mills. But factory work did not claim 
all David's time, though It required bis 
constant serA-Ice from C o'clock In the 
morning till 8 o'clock In the evening. 
It was after this late hour that David - 
unlike the other wornout little beings 
who left the factory to go to bed — went 
fo his humble home to study far Into 
the night before seeking his pillow. It 
Is told of the boy that, althougn he knew 
his enrnlngs were needed to assist lu 
providing food for the family (and also 
knowing that his parents looked to him 
for this help', he took his first week's 
wage and bought himself a Latin gram- 
mar. So much did the young David 
thirst for knowledge. Perhaps his por- 
tion of oatcake was cut down, but he 
did not feel the need of that ns he did 
the need of books. 

Later, while still working hard In the 
mills, he attended night school for two 
hours each night. The following ex- 
tract Is given from one of bis biograph- 
ers : 

"At 10 o'clock be went home from 
night school; not. however, to rest, but 
to i)ore over his books for another hour 
or two- unless, indeed, as sometimes 
happened, his studies were altruplly cut 
short tjy his ruotber carrying off his can- 
dle and leaving blm to go to bed In the 
dark " 

All these hardships— this climbing over 
obstacles that would have disheartened 
many a strong spirit— only showed the 
keynote to the grand character of David 
Llviogstone, the boy paving the way for 
the man who was to achieve so much. 

While busy in the mill David woul i 
keep a hook open before him on the 
spinning-frame that he might read a 
line now and then ns he found time to 
lift his eyes from his work, lu this way 
he learned many lessons that otherwise 
must have remained unknown to him. 
"Thus he persevered with the fixed deter- 
mination to fit himself for a course lu 
college This aim was reached, but not 
till he was 'Jo years old. At that age he 
had managed to lay aside enough of his 
small earnings, nnd hnd possessed him- 
self with the necessary book knowledge 
to enter as a student the Andersoulan 
College at Glasgow. Here for two ses- 
sions be attended the classes in medicine. 
Greek and theology. But to protit by 

this opportunity (made hr himself) t>» 
was obliged to wnlk each day from Blan- 
tyre to (ilasgow. a distance of nine miles, 
as he still kept employment In the cotton 
mills during the summer. 

In IS.'^S David Livingstone went to Lon- 
don, where he was accepted by the l>on- 
don Missionary Society as a candidate. 
For two years he studied theology anO 
the classics and practiced preaching. In 
1840 he was granted the degree of medi- 
cine from tbe Faculty of Physicians and 
Surgeous, In Glasgow. He was a man in- 
spired by deep sympathies for his fellow- 
man, and he said once that "In the glow 
of love which Chrletinnlty Inspires I have 
resolved to devote my ilfe to the allevia- 
tion of human misery." 

And so be followed out the promptings 
of a noble heart and gave his life to the 
missionary cause. It was this which led 
him Into Darkest Africa, amid cruel, 
blood thirsty savages, over burning de- 
serts, through dangerous jungles, where 
the grim specter Death lurked for tbe 
white man. It was bis love for human- 
ity that separated him from wife, chil- 
dren and home and caused him to "work, 
work, and turn not back," till, broken In 
health by hardship and an unnatural 
mode of living, he fell Into an lllnesa 
which ended In death at the little village 
called llala, Id Central Africa. May I, 

His remains rest in Westminster Ab- 
bey, London. MARY G UAH AM. 







2 Pages. 



MONDAY, JULY 10, 1905. 





sessions Will Be Held In Govern- ^SSo'SScf 
ment Bui lding At Na vy Yard. startling irutus. 

Plenipotentiaries Will Be Quartered ornccs Gained By Dishon- 

In Nearby Hotels. «' ^ eI" " 


r- ■ 

J .. 

of ^ 
held It. 




Pel I' ft ■ 
t:iv tlu 

ji,.v ifi _ Assistant Sec- 1 this season of the year. It has the ad- 
,j ♦>,«♦' vantage of offering a building on gov- 
today announced that | **"\"6^^ "_ , ...^ ,„* ,„ _.„„,,u.,i oa «. 

tiarifs of Rusaia and 

ernment so i which is regarded as an 

Important i onsideration. This govern- 

1 , n 1 ■It-:,, lith. X. H.. ment. it is taid, did not in anywise dic- 

,,t. for the ^ ufitate as to the selection. While the 

. . V ,^ ^,t.!.ir. session will be held In the navy yard, 

■,ce to be held outside ^^^^ envoys and their staffs will live in 

The sessions will t'C ^^.^rby hot* Is. 

' navy yard at 

,, ;., ., building Just 

Not All Officials Arc 

Crooked, But Too 

Many Are. 

Portsmou h. N. H.. July 10.— The new 
general stoe building where the peace 
rf cf.,t« conference will be htld was just com- 
' , pleted. It is the largest and most 

u sint iuiiy i*iin:ni88lonea] j„,pf,rtaru 'f any in the yard, being 

• nt tn make all arrange- 1 seven storl *s in height and of ample 

.• . t thr i.ltnipo- dimensions It Is of brick and brc>wn 

" ' ^'! ' *^ Jptone and at present is unoccupied. 

iMiUsnioulh, N. H.. a"« Admiral M. ade said that it could read- 

!. ,f. for that placf t( ;<y be fun Ished for the netds of the 

inmandant < f nference. 

m:;m , ''' ' :t'" "■ r: The location of the navy yard l.s one 

Ih. K unng all the advantages of a norih- 

-^I'l;- - I eiri summer resort. It occupies an isl- | 

Public Offices Treated As 

Merc Loot In Political 


The Bad Men In Politics 

Should Be Gotten 

Rid Of. 


Indiscreet Temperance Reformer 
Makes Use of Dynamite. 

Other Buildings Damaged, Causing 
Loss of About $100,000. 

Believes Civil Service Re- 
form Will Aid Greatly 
Id Matter. 


Baltimore, July 10.— The new secre- 
tary of the navy, Charles J. Bona- 
parte, addressed the convention of 
Christian Endeavorers here today. 
Secretary Bonaparte said in part: 

"Many years ago a story was told ' ■ 

of a well-known professional politic- 1 ^^,^^ ^, ^, 

ian in this city, now dead, ^ho on tnec AmeVicai, people 

his return from church one hunday. ! f^'J^V^^^^'e to 'take stock.' We were 
was met by a newspaper reporter. ^^Jo i ^^^,,"i?,d,.d fn- our ta* hills that we had 
rtmarked to him in substance: Mr. ,;^"\\\"^ .,*^„,4t, ^ fact our busy, pros- 
A . 1 do not understand how 80 reg- I J_e^^^ein^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ 

: i:.. -uay- errr8u7nrnerresort. It occupies an isl- ular ^n attendant a church as you ^ ^^ ^^.^ ^^^ generations' 

.11 a cvstir and in the Piscataqua river almost in [ are can be also so great aji axlept in k internal colonization; , ■ ., „^ ,„,,„« „ 

i^t to recove the pie- fhe ocean. Its view commands the wide stuffing' ballot boxes, 'fixing Juries spacy J ^^^ ^^„^^ ^ .i public employ wish «'"«^ '"^^"^ o 

..3 wiJl pay th.irrc-!rn«tThofthe river, which is the bound- land witnesses and 'plugging corpora- ^nd.wun^t^ ^^ ^^^^^ .^^ ^^^.^^^ ^^ ^^ ^,^^,^ J^L^.v^'^ommon S)n 

... . ~.. . _^j -vT. Tt ^^...ui-^ iw>nu' ' = ... .i- =_ __v « ..V. r.Vllr^^•«- iiK infiueh verv common, cioii 

tration of our public affairs la simply 
dishonesty. Our public offices are too 
often gained by dishonest me^ns, too 
often used for dishonest ends. Of 
course I do not mean that all, or a 
majority, or even any large number 
of our officials take public funds or 
in any way cause penitentiaries to 
yawn for them. Such incidents are, 
indeed, much more frequent than they 
should be, but it may be doubted 
whether the proportion of downright 
thieves among the people's servants 
nmsters. The great bulk of private 
masters. The great builk of Americajis 
in public employ wish and intend to 

lola, Kan., July 10— Three saloons 
in West street, \n the heart of the busi- 
ness section of lola, were completely 
wrecked by dynamite early today. 
Much damage was doine to other prop- 
erty in the vicinity and the loss Is 
oonser\atlvely estimated at $100,000. J. 
E. Thorpe, the owner of one of the 
ealoons, was injured, but not serious- 
ly. The dynamite was exploded ap- 
parently by some temperance reform- 
er. No arrests have been made. 

Tlie wrecked salooais were known as 
"The Red Light," the "Blue Front" 
and the "Eagle." There were two dis- 

tinct explosions, each of terrific forcft, 
Bt-sides demolishing the three satoons, 
the explosions damag*-d the Palace 
fihoe Btore, the drug stores of Camp- 
bell & Burrell and Oowan & Asher- 
man, across the alley in the rear, ajid 
shattered dozens of plate glass win- 
dows in the business section. The 
explosions were heard at Humboldt, 
nine miles away. 

The mayor has offered a reward for 
the miscreant and a special meeting 
of the city council to consider the 
Situation. There has been much agl- 
tatlom in lola recently to close saloons, 
which have run openly in violation 
of the prohobdtion law, and Governor 
Hoch has been appealt-d to to aid la 
closing the saloons. 

I r esident a 

i to him an-.. 

;.ry from Maine and New Hampshire | tions. 



and forms Pc»rtsmouth harbor. The 

I shores are picturesfjue, dotted here and 

,,1-, "ns I there "''h cottages and farm houses, 

-iwhij* her of hottls on either the 

ItMuts New Hiinii i-hire or the Maine shore are 

, lace fori easily accessible. 


Mr. B- 

, ,, . .v,^ =»otr,man "I to the practical merits, in sober truth 

.... ,• replied the stateman. I ^^ i Fourth of July oratory, of 

never mix up politics and religion. ; f,, >,";„/>,' on-, tional «tate and mu- 

'Of late years the American l^ple j an_. bnuiches, ^nationa^l. ^ntMe ^^^ 

chievcus, though very common, con- 
fusion of ideas as to what is their 
duty makes the best of them some- 
times fail to do it and permits the 
worst of them to neglect it with im- 

"These are rooted in a mistaken and 
Immoral theory as to the nature of 
the po«ition they hold. In law and 
morals alike a public office belongs to 
the n«iple, its duties are tlxed by Uie 




sithiid storj windows, implored him not 
,. I to jump. 

I Whtn the frenzied man could re- 
-•■•train hin.self no longer his brother 
laetftd a mattress out on the roof of, ment. _ 

kin^u ...= ;tK bay window for him to jump on, I years thix^ughoui our country. 
: from the i but he missed it and rolled to the 
two build- ( street, wh-ic he struck on his head. 
landing on' The tinmen were already rai.slng 
' d <-(l on their ladders as he leaped, and if had 
waited ony a few moments longer his 
j, Chi fe night have been saved. 

"Of late years the American j^.pe , — ""- ■ government under 

have shown a dlspositicn suffi len ly , n'c Pa». ^^ ^ » ^ happens, 

plain to be widely remarked to "f-^ 'vhicn we m e . ^ :^^ 

u,on a different principle. So "l^ny , t Proxcd easier to g ^^^^ ^.^^ 

of our citizens are beginning to ""* ' ^^;^^;^^\;f,'^/a , jiuman ex Krience, our 

up' a good deal of what my .!;» \^ ^ ^ : I 'J^.^^ Sir the latter v.L hampered 

ow townsman would call religion ^*^'"'.'* 'li.*' ,.* ..n sf^„tB of wonder- 

with What he --';>-" :|;;'iV^;-;/-^ Si ^n^st'um^^'a/rL'd'by l^ .„e p.,...e. .. ..-^.^ .... ---.^-. ,,, 

the resultant of this ""''^"'^^•^ \«. «^ i ^^ictive advocates to usher in a gold- L^pR.'s laws; its salary is paid wiUi 

unpalatable and umvholesome to those ^specme aa ^^^^ hard, [S;V>Ple's money. In the words of 

of his ways of thinking and acting en^age^ ^eu^i. ^^^^ distaste for sound Ihe «airt of last r«K>rt in this coun- 

• - ' """try a public office cannot be the prop- 
erty of the incumbent, because it be- 
longs to the sovereign people who 
created the government. In the dec- 
laration of oi^anic principles. prefa<-ed 
to the instrument creating the gov- 
ernment of state, those holding the 

that a few -words as to the 7^' 'f\"'7' i ;^;'J'^f;:?,h'*';hat craving for facts and 
causes and consequences <.f the phc- . ana "^^^"•/ VT' ^ an^ theories which 
nomenon may be timely and not with- I^Jf^^-^J.^^^^^J^rthf "porJlTf^English 
""•In"tVurh'-the "mixing up of Pamirs ' speaking folk the P«.ple of our ^nic^^^^ 
with religion,' to which my deceased , have ^'n«^l>^f ^"^^^^^^^ o? our IhT and 

^"'^^^'; progress for^ome thiriyj wh.^^ medU.^^^^^^ 


Agreement on Moroccan Difficulty 
a Victory For Kaiser. 

(Continued on page U, third column.) 

Berlin, July 10.— The agreement be- 
tween France and Germany on the 
subject of Mjorocco. which will be 
made public in both Paris and Berlin 
today, cannidt but be recorded here as a 

In Paris and Berlin had reached th« 
conviction that as the conference pro- 
posed by the sultan of Morocco w-as 
directed towards no aim opposed to the 
Interests of Fi-anee in Morocco, nor to 
her defined rights nor in oppot^ition to 


Ot If 

N>'!y It avf p three children. Their 

led in a railroad wreck 

.igo and they are now 

\ith ill. • in Cleveland, O., with 

. . • ' or left them two weeks 

•i) this city for a busi- 

u i>, V. ah the idea of locating 



Opened Seacocks on KniazTotemkine and Big Vessel 
Is at Bottom of Bay-Can Be Easily Raised. 


Tu'v 10- ~ \> (f xdingi McCoy ha 1 received anonymous letters 
", i-,um Thenno-I warning Mm to leave the country and 

Kustenjl. Roumania, July 

lO.-Thel aboard the Knlaz Potemkine to have] self killed ten ^^,Z? .""L^llni^^'^'- 

0,p,„mat,c success ol the flrst ^^.vor,- ^IZeTrTs^Z ^fS^^^:^^.!:^ 
ance over both Great Britain and , (^^ese fundamental principles, the sov- 
France, although it is expressed in eieignty and independence of tha 
terms of great moderation, the agree- 1 sul tan, the integrity of his kingdom- 

, . .o J . .. . lithe usual economic freedom, the neces- 

ment being referred to as an accord ^.^^ j.^^. ^^^.^^^ ^^^ financial reforms 

based on a full appreciation and rec 
ognition of each government's rights 

and their introduction for a short per- 
iod on the basis of an international 

and aims." Yet officially the issue isjagrtenient and the acknowledgnient Of 

^' _, I the fact that France had special mter- 

regarded as a triumph fo«- Emi>eror|^^g j^ having order rule in Morocco 
William and Prince Von Buelovv that because of the long frc>ntier between, 
will strengthen German's diplomacy j Algeria and Morocco and the resultingr 
everywhere on the continent. neighborly relation.s. 


kilieu t'.. 

thf* back 

a weli-kiiC'.vn 
1 the Big 

I [» lis. l.:is bi.!. :- 

■ ■ ■■ v;i.,,t yiirn i" 
t(» t nter i 

threatenirg his life. In each of the | announcement that th, 

-t r-^ 

vvatti^ah n'tnabled the mutineers to make a des^ 

w..v»v.„.,« .... - - , "^"'^J^P i perate resistence. 

messages the statement was made that ; Kniaa Potemkine saile^d with Rear | j^ ^g g^jj^j that during the last few 
1 it was necesary to kill him, one cf I ^jj„^^,.jj^i Kruger's squadron yesterday days the vessel was navigated by two 
uis ears v ould be cut off In order that incorrect. Be- 1 engineers and an officer with revolvers 

others wlo had been warned to leave I «"^t"'"8 turns out to °®^";''^ at their heads. 

ht krow how he came to his i fore leaving the Kniaz Potemkine tht 
h. C)i e of the ears of the corpse j mmineera opened her seacocks 

"~ Hooded her hold. She is now lyi..o — — - - -- , ., 

nuuutu lie. i.vii*. ■„ wJfor some time and wanted to blow up 

the bottom, but it is expected will be i j|^^ .^ome iimt a 

All of the sailors wished to surrender 

t(» enter i. ■ Y^ (), ^ of the ears of the corpse j mmineHra opened her seacoeKS and^ith the exception of Matus Chenko, 

was then weighted > is missing Indignation in Thermopolis Lj^^^j^^^j j^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ jg now lying at the le^-der of the mutiny, who resisted 

K in The riv.r S.v-'r, ui.ty is high and every effort is being: ^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^ j^ expected will be ■ f ^^ ^l^^ ^^"'^ ^^^ ^^^"^^ ^" ^^"'"^ "^ 

to . apture the assailants. 


refloated in time to leave for Sevasto- 
pol July 12. 



the b.Ji.Ji 

< rt;ul.u.%' the- will perm t of raising the submarine to-jon the Island of Sakhalin is generally 

M It thP '.•ithrt- 1 day. One of the la.vt me!=s.apes fri.m the j^qjj^^^^.jj ^oth in newspaper comment 

.t",. '"t^rior • the, FarfaJet wius: Hurry. , ^^^ j^ government circles. Complete 

■.«r.nJ^S!n'/e^O en ^complete silence has pre- ' occupatim of the Island Is regarded as 

Seven officers were prisoners aboard 
the Kniaz Potemkine. They were In a 

pitiable condition Irrm ill-treatment. 

St. Petersburg, July 10.— With the They declare that Matus Chenko him- Russia. 
Japanese tlag hoisted for the first time 
on Russian soil after eighteen months 
of war, the importance of the landing 

ship. All the pat»ers and books be 
longing to the vessel were destroyed. 
It appears that the decision to sur- 
render the Kniaz Potemkine was made 
when it be^came evident that no other 
vessels would join in the mutiny. Tlie 
crew of the battleship seemed to be 
unaware of the surrender of the Georgi 
Pobiedonosetz and expected that slie 
also was coming to Kustenji to eapt- 
ulate to Roumania. 

Twenty married sailors from the 
Kniaz Potemkine have applJed to the 
Russian consul here to be sent back to 

The attitude of the American gov- 
ernment towards the Moroceait con- 
troversy was altogether satisfactory to 
CJprmany. PrtcLsely what pait Pi<-s- 
ident Roosievelt took in forwarding 
the settlement is not made public in 
Berlin, but it is appreciated that the 
influence he exerted at Paris and Lein- 
don contributed toward the settle- 

The documents covering the Franco- 
German-Moroccan agrt'ement are thre* 
in number and they are all dated July 
8. The first. Premier Rouvier wrote to 
Prince Von Radolin, the German am- 
bassador at Paris saying that the 
French government through the dis- 
cussions that had taken plax;e between 
the representatives of both countries 

Piint^e Von Radolin replied that his 
government authorized him to confirm 
hlK oral presentations tTiat the pro- 
posed conference would not ficQlow 
aims in opj osition to French interests, 
continuing to the end of the note in 
precise used by M. Rouvier. 

The third document is a joint dec- 
laration signed by M. Rouvier and 
Prince Von Radolin, that the two gov- 
ernments had agreed to recall their le- 
gations at Tangier as soon as the con- 
ference met at Fez and to jointly ad- 
Nise the sultan to prepare a program 
to be laid before the international con- 
ference in accordance with principles 
set forth in the letters exchanged be- 
tween M. Rouvier and Prince Von 

ped tha; 


sVnVe^Oen ^complete silence has pre- ' occupatim of the Island Is regarded as 
valletl within, tlie diver.s rapping bring- ( a foregone conclusion. 
.iig no re,-p<«ise. Therefore it is lelleved ^he Novoe Vremya voices the gen- 
•h,it tr.c-. wtio .s. i:[ed iKii.g smothered , ^^j^, sentiment In holding that control 
'^*'' u;.v:.i.i. j^^ Sakhalin puts a powerful lever in 

. I the pio.ssession of Japanese diplomacy 
which finally has something tangible in 
it.s hands to throw upon the scale with 
the sword in the coming conference. 





, ..^ , ,_ . ., ..,s stal 

uH not afraid ef any ]'■■ 
.1, t>f* filed ;ig;urt.'<t hirn 

... If. 'j-i ' s.. • ! .ns of <Uv('..ii!ng some facts not al- 
ly un< ••vertd iiud which it was deslr- 
. to kt e.w. 
the ce>tlij:i • .. ..ivti-ii- . 'This i!s a iiuarrel ame-ng gamblers," he 
■ need todav !••. i..s state- ' i»:iid. "br< light about by the dlssatlsfac- 
' - - ' - .e «'f them h\ not ge-ttmg what 

!it wiis their due. 1 have uoth- 
■.;.H to t.i le back." 

He said he would not communicate with 
.VI r. Pilci or his attorney in any way. 



Roumanians Turn Over Kniaz 
Potemkine to Kruger. 

Kustenjl, Roumania, July 10.— Ad- 
miral Kruger yesterday afternoon 
boarded and took possession of the Rus 
sian battleship Knias Potemkine, King 
< 'harks of Roumania having sent in- 
rtructions to the commander of the 
unions V ere rrganlzed, causing a net Roumania squadron that the vessel be 

i decrease of eighty-six and leaving 2,418 1 delivered to the Russian authorities 

__ ,, ' ~ . f^. ., ,^ i organiza ions in existence at the end] without raising difficulties. The tor- I 

Have been ine KeCenl blriKcS <,f Marcj., The aggregate number of 1 pedo boat which accompanied the Kniaz 

-■ - membert< of unions was then J374.262, Potemkine. however, left ror Odessa 

signifyln< a net decrease of 17,144 since 
♦s quar- Septtmb. r. New York city lost 8,741 


In New York. 

All-uiy. : \ 1' 

terly buUeUu wiiua is liie lirst 

,^„. or 3.4 per cent of its membersnip, but 
still has 245.y78 unioiiisls." 
covers a peri< d since Commissioner 1 , 

Sherman took 
met. ■ 



I- ■' 


■ ■■ .>< dei'at t- j 
-t.eaks of the disas- 1 
■ ■tit strike-s up' n the I 
.,;:ons tiial pro-. 


Seriously Burned In Perform- 
ance at Coney Island. 

New lurk, July 10.— Five men have 


rr ': ■ 

f.-iilure' o! • - -■' ■'-• ■;. 'f-'"^; 
iislt system ju Niw loiK 

partment. ''"^^'^j;'''' "i^ 'j\^ ','„ Lten seriously burned during a fire- 
>n of unions embracing a in» in- . ^ 

of more than 4,000 men; that I fighting performance at Coney Island 
Siaziers was followed by the' ^^^ ^^^^ taken to hospitals. Flames, 
. of a union of 50€ men, while] . . , . . . . 

. in the Fulton county glove , instead if pouring out of a window at 
caused very Targe which tie men were stationed, were 

industries trade has 'driven 
riLovtred from the re- L 
which greatly weak- ' ^'*'-**'' 

ly a 'back draft" Into their 
They were burned about the 
eiud liie we.ikmen-s'orgal'rzaVkms'.^Be-lface ana body and inhaled the flames. 
twrc; Oct. 1, 1J»04. and April 1, 1905, 165 ! Before adders could be raised the 
itions in this state diss'olvfcd ] ^^^ leaped to the ground, a distance 

a :....nty 'n7^,/'"„^»S^'"^i^5/''i.;fj of thlri- Some of them are 

otht r unions of the same trade. un| ... 

the otlicr hand only ninety-nine new believed to be fatally injured. 

without surrendering, declaring that 
she had not mutinfied, but that 
Kniaz Potemkine had forced her 

Admiral Kruger arrived with his 
squadron yesterday morning and after 
exchanging the customary salutes in 
timated that he had come to arrang 
for the transfer of the Kniaz Potem 
kine. Admiral Kostenskl, commander 
of the Roumanian squadron, boarded 
the Russian battleship Tchesme and in- 
formc-d Admiral Kruger that King 
Charles had ordered him to turn the 
vessel- over to the Russian admiralty 
The formalities of the transfer were 
completed ye.«terday afternoon and 
Admiral Kruger boarded the Kniaz 

The Associated Press representative 
Inspected the Kniaz Potemkine after 
the withdrawal of the Roumanian 
guard. Despite the attempts to get 
the vessel in ship shape, everything on 
board the battleship was ■till In a state 
of wild disorder. The officers cabins 
were stripped of everything of any 
value and bloodstains were everywhere. 
There was sufficient ammunition 


New York July 10.— Although heat , Telegrams from prefects of provinces 
and humidity were tempered today by f^^^thejtalian^ ministe^r^of the^^imerior 
a grateful breeze which swept over the 

city from the rivers, the official ther- 
mometer at noon had passed the record 
of yesterday and there was much suf- 
fering throughout the city. Up to noon 
six deaths directly due to the intense 
heat, had be^en reported in the borough 
of Manhattan and all the victims were 
children under three years of age 
Many persons, overcome by the heat, 
were taken to hospital-s during the day. 
Government weather bureau instru- 
ments recorded 88 degres in the after- 

announce a great number of fatalitle.i 
due the heat, according to a Rome dis- 
patch to the Herald. In the province 
of Alessandria. Piedmont, there were 
sixty-eight cases of sunstroke and 
twelve deaths. At Palma, in Sicily 
twenty-eight sunstrokes and five 
deaths, at Messina twelve sunstrokes 
and two deaths and at Bari eight sun- 
strokes and two deaths. 

A Berlin dispatch states: The record 
breaking heat is paralyzing all branches 
of trade. The schools are all closed, 
and 200,0C0 persons left for cool summer 


Buffalo, July 10.— The nineteenth an- 
nual reunlco of the Benevolent and 
Protective Order of Elks began here 
today. Delegates from all parts of 
the country began to pour Into the 
city and the expectations for a large 
attendance are b^ing realized. 

It is conceded that there will be no 
opposition to the slated advance of 
last year's officers one notch higher 

than the places they now are holding. 
There are several candidates in the 
rtrumciaJ field for two \-acancie8 on the 
board for grand trustee^s. These were 
the only offices to furnish a sem- 
blance of a contest. 

Grand Treasurer John Tenor of 
Charterol, Pa., said his report to the 
grand lodge, which would be submitted 
Tuesday, would show the order to be 
in splendid financial condition. 

of the bridal couple the entire royal 
family attended a Te Deum in the rcyal 
chapel. In the address of the court 
chaplain reference was made to the 
"glorious Swedish people who had not 
broken the allegiance they were sworn 
to keep." 

Georgetown, Ky., July 10.— The case ot 
the commonwealth against Former Beo 
retary of State Caleb Powers, charged 
with complicity in the murder of William 
Goebel, was teiday continued, pending ao« 
tion by tlie federal courts. 

New York, July IP.— John Wooten. a 
lawyer, today was sentenced to Sing 8in< 
prison for grand larceny In the first 

Hui.s iiiicu .w^ .^^.^ «. r degree, for stealing a $1,000 check from 

cession to the palace. After the arrival j David T. Rotachild. 



Stockholm, July lO.-Tbe home-com- 
ing of Prince Gustavus Adolphus, son 
of Crown Prince Gustavus and his 
bride, who was Princess Margaret of 
Connaught. yesterday, was made the 
ocaslon for enthusiastic demonstra- 
tions amid glorious weather. The royal 
yacht flew the Norwegian standard at 
her foremast and the Swedish standard 
at her main. King Oscar and the 
other members of the royal family 
viewed the disembarkation of the 
prince and princess from the roof of 
the palace. Two hundred thousand per 
sons lined the route of the royal pro 







DUTjUTH VVEATHEU report— Part y cloudy tonight and Tuo«lay. Varlablo winds. 

It Pays to Advertise=-lIonestly ! 


Our Seffli= 
Annual Red 
Figure Sale 









Evokes a Stirring 
Tribute to our Methods 
of Doing Business — 

The first week of our semi- 
annual clearance sale rather 
opened our eyes to the num- 
ber of friencN - ve in this 
cily. Morc' , tlie result 
proved the efficacy "i ^iiuere 
iidvertising- and the confi- 
de r.ce you rep«>sc in our pnh- 
lished announcements. Did 
you notice that our cori)s of 
salesmen were kept constant- 
ly on the go tu wait on the huge crowds? Such a tribute fills us 
with profound gratitude. This sale is caused by our desire to re- 
duce a lirgc stock to its proper proportions at this season of the 
yj ir a:; ! v e realize tliat t'. -t and quickest way is to reduce 
prices to a point that will com:nand your attention. Now you un- 
derstand the reason for the foliowing cut-prices, and we invite 
yoin- ni(»st critical comparison. 

Your choice of our $15.00 suit.'^, in 

neat plaids and 

tasty patterns — 

single and d<nil)lc- 

hreastcd styles — 



% ^- 

Carl Nelsoii Has Exciting 
Encounter With Ugly 


Animal Was In Bad Tem- 
per and Attacked 

^^^^^. rf ■■ ■■ r^ML*-^^ .■y -^ 

Carl Nelson of Fond du lind an ex- 
perience with a large black bear Satur- 
day evening that he is not likely to soon 

The young man. who i8 employed by the 
Booth Packing company, was out walk- 
ing in tlie woods near Fond du Lac, Sat- 
urday evening. He had hi.s rifle with him 
and had been looking about for any small 
game that he might hapi)en to moet. 

About 8:30 o'clock. Just as twilight was 
«etting in. he oame across a large black 
boar in a little hollow between two liill.s. 

For sotpe unknown reason the bear was 
in a most ugly t<mpor It may have been 
caused by the heal and the flies, but ut 
at any rate, no sooner did the animal 
caich sight of the young man. than it 
charged at him. The huge brute, which 
weiglied over 2o:i pound.s. came lumberin;^ 
through the umtergrowth straight for the 
young nuin, and when less than twenty 
fe*i away It ri»e to its hind feet, prepared 
to grapple with him 

Meanwhile Mr. Nelson had been holding 
his ttie wttiting fur a good chance to gi*t 
a vital spot. Just as the bear ruse to Its 
feel he nred. The ball struck liio bear 
in the h-ad. and It dropped in its tracks. 

The bear was si f irge, black male, and 
when brDUgJat tJ the city and w-ighed it 
tipped the scale at over 250 pounds. 

The placti wlior« the bear was shot was 
within the citv limits, so that the city's 
big game lisKforUhe last two months in- 
cludes three jnooSe and a bear. 

Yoitr choice of our fine $:M.OO Suits 
in the .stylish 
blue serine and 
rich shades of 
g;ray — hand tail- 
ored throngiiout. 

Your choice of or.r 
$l;i.."i() Suit^ i"V 


Your choice of our 
$10.00 suits for 




Superior St. 


e W. 



Bridge Likely to Be 

In Operation This 


^ 'idge company will be expected to 

nd the cost if the ferry .service, will 

it to all p^sslWe rft>eed In 

ting tha repairs. * The city Is 

t-jd in th ' rualter by the $"i5.')00 

has not j st been paid on the cost 

of the bridge. 

With Sigfling; of Agree- 
ment on Morocco Wilh 

I'arls. July lu. — Premier Rouvier 
subinitLed to tlie chamber of d<'PUties 
todt^y the notes exeihangcd betweea 
htm and Prince Von Radolla, oomsti- 
tutliig the Fraiicx>-Germaji agreement 
lelatlve to Moix>cco. Great Intercjst Is 
attached to tlve statement owing to 
the feeling that the agreement had 
averted a situali'H) recently involving 
the poH-sibliities of war. 

M Rouvier roliowed the re.'»<l!ng of 
the iiiate with a detailed explanation 
cA" the negotiationH. He de<:lared that 
the understanding now Ix^tween Ger- 
many and ^incc was formed upoa 
the essentiil. priri..iplt;3 fully recogtiiz- 
irig the spe<lal ItiXero^Ls of France. He 
^ ^ _ added: "Thr a>ccord thus realized 

judge Hooki'V%itlV"appoir.tments"at the j leavt-a intact the arrangwnents France 

Fr'.'dinliv po.stoffice and with the rentul 

of the Dunlcirk XH).«(t()ffice. 



Bargains for Careful Purchasers! 

prices. It will pay you to loqk 
in on these: 

A No. 141 hardwood Ta1)le, 
regular $5.T5— for only $3.95. 

A No. 42fi 330— an oak Table, 
fancy leg, six feet long; regular 
$U.60— only $8.95. 

A No. 217 hardwood Table, 
golden oak finish, big size ; reg- 
ular $8.00— for only $5.95. 

A No. 42 C51-t oak table, 
fancy brackets, six feet long, 
well made; regular $1G.50 — for 
only $10.95. 

A No. 3B Dining Table, eight 
feet long; regular $8.00 — for 
only $5.85. 

15 per cent from regular on 
our Dining Tables. 




made in Sweden — cut 
easiest^ do most work 
in haying-. Price each, 
only — ■ 

. V 





Snaps on some shop-soiled 
Mattresses. These mattresses 
go at half price. 

Snaps on two patterns Cen- 
tre Tables. 

OIL STOVES for summer 

1-burner size — other stores 
ask $4.25 — our special, $3.13. 

2-bumer size — other stores 
ask $5.50 — special, only $4.10. 

$G.50 patterns and sizes go 
at only $4.81. 

$7.50 ])atterns and sizes go at 
only $5.55. 

One-fourth reduction from 
regular on any size or make. 

Twenty-first Avenue West 
on Superior Street, Duluth. 


Twenty-first Avenue West 
on Superior Street, Duluth. 

remov.ll from office. The chnrges ^row 
out of thf^ allcgt'd Invrroper coniiootion of 


1 1 t,.-sr 



t i la or i>: 

t St for \ 


1 AA from P.iri.-;, Is that 

verc'J a diamond cure 

It y:*'! fiar conaunip- 

i. It will, however, he 

like tliHt groat remedy 

Foreman Arrives 
Waukesha to 


ne-.l Dy \' . T. M-Oee. of Vanleor, 
■I hail a cough, for fuurt^'en 
.: Xi'! \-r.^ h^lpwi mf. until I tO'>k 

I r K .; - N " Di.-^covory for C>n.-<iimiJ- 
11, in. r<tti*;a3 ;•.- 1 C'>hU. which gave in- 
st.iiit r«>Il«f. iir.l effi->-f<\ a prrnvim-nt 
cun\" Une-iualiNl quick cure, for Tliroat 
iimi I^img Troi hi.-.-? At .ill driJg?,i.->l.s; 
jiiice 5th" and 11.(0, guarantoed. Tria! hot- 



Great Brllaln Not 
Position to Meet a 





V a K. P. Ry 

Wednesday, July 12 

Given hy lading of Glen Avon. Take 
advantage of this c)i>i>»rtunity to see \ 
the construct on of tho gr^^at <lam ; 
and watwr v )wer works*. Tickets— 
adults. 7r>c; children under 12, 40c. On 
sale at Franl; Smith's Drus; Store, 
Ciimmcrclal c uh, and Sifwerf s. 

I^i'.ivu Union I>,!i(>t at 9 a. ni. 

had pi-eximu-sly coii'-luded with other 
I.»cu-ers. At no mument of the negotia- 
tions did the dlsciis*«i<m turn upon the 
Anglo-French .^ijgi-eeinent or tho 
Franro-SpttnlfTh agreement. The dec- 
larations made In the notes and tiui 
formal assurances from tho i-cporta of 
the German government permit me to 
tttlirm that Germany does not uueation 
our ftcvords with Great Britain and 
Spain. How ojuld it be otherwis ■. 
Klme it is evident tlial accords be- 
tween two iK^wei-."? are not matters for 
dl-scussion with :i third power. The 
chamber can felicU.ite Itself In the 
hapi>y n>sult of the negotiations be- France and Germany, thanks 
to the sincere efforts of both govern- 
mciits. M. R.rivier's statement was 
rapturously Vii»!>laud<-«1 on b>lh sides of 
the chainl>'i. 


Senators Alarmed By Con- 
■ viction of the Oregon 



Necessary Repairs. 

It negottatioius winch are now pend 

Ing arc nrrt-.-l thr^'-r'' saccssfully 
til'' a'"ii; lii'i'ii; • Ilia'. i;itiK'd 

t . W. *.-. >irr. \\ :\o w i.s i"t a time fore-' 
man in charge- of the work of con-! 
Blructioii uu III-' b:i U . • '" *■•'-■ 

city t^d-iy to iuve.sugdic lue cloaiag 
down of the bridg* and to lake charge 
of the necejisary repairs. 

The biidge i;* even nc»w .safe for 
travel, but it vaa ordered close<l by 
the board of public work.s at the ad- 
vice of the city attorney, through fear 
that failure to do so would render null 
the guarantee clause in the contract. 
If the bridge were allowed to run as 
usual the company migrht claim that 
the cost of the repairs was greatly in- 
creased through the city's failure to 
notify It promptly. The city engrlneer. 
attorney, mayor at\d the members of 
the lK>ard of public works, therefore 
decided to take no chances of having 
the city oblig;ateci for the repairs, and 
promptly closed down the bridg • wli u 
the defects were noticed. 

When the Itridge company was noti- 
fied and informed that it would be ex- 
pected to bear the cost of th 
service durini? the time the bridse was' against a redi)-:tlon of freight rates by 
closed down for repairs. Mr. ('arr was the .^tate hoai i of railroad and ware- 
t.ron.ijflv distiatclioi to see what the '''■'"•"® comml.s liouer^. The petitioners 
^iy^. ,. ^"»l'-ii^<^"^^ ^'^ «^^ ^"'^'- '■"'- claimed to rcpri.-jf^nt IW.iKK) employes. Ad- 
dimculty was. | (^rc^^es w(-re niide by E. O. Clark, Cedar 

He l.s looking over the work today. Rapids. Iowa; grand conductor of the 
and It is likely that the necessary steps > Order of Riilw ly Co:;dut:t«rs and by Wil- 
to replace the worn trucks will be ' 1'*""^ Clark of Chicago, chief conductor 
tak<-n at once If this is done and ^' ^^^ Order ..f Railway Conductors In 
taken at onct.. ii m .s is aone. ana Chicago. Th« y said a reduction of 
no delays are met with, tho bridge | freight rates did not so much mean re- 
should be in operation again before the duetiona of tht ir wages in* it did shorter 



Baseball Team. 

London. July 10.— In the of lords 
today the earl of Wemys.-* and March 
(Con-servatlve) Introduced a n^solutlon 
traversing Premier Balfour's statement 

reg.arding the impos.siblUty of the inva- , ^ ttti-' 

slon of Great Britain and ur^ed the nee- DgfeatCd thC PailtOIl & White 
e-<.slty of keeping up sufficient land forces 
to reiHd any .^uch In tlie cotirse 
of the di.-*cus.s!.)n • Field Marshal Lord 
Rol>i>rt.s said the lea.s«ms of the South 
African war had been forgotten. He kad 
no hesitation i!i .sayiner that the anned 
forces of Great Britain, a.s a l»>dy, are 
as absolutely unfitted and unprepared for 
war as they were when the South Afriexn 
trouble broke otit. Lord Roberts further 
declared emphatically that th^ choice lay 
between conscription or some practical 
system of universal training. 'Only by 
sMcli means would It be po-^sihle for Gre..t 
Britain to po.ssess armed forces orginlzed 
and trained to meet the demands of tha 
empire, in the event of war. 

Partners and Employes of 

Senators Converse In 


Washington. July 10.— Nowhere in the 
country, not even in Oregon or othor 
states where land thieves most abound, 
ia there so much alarm over the con- 
viction of Senator Mitchell as there Is 
in Wa.shington. 

Dietrich of Nebi^aska. Burton of Kan- 

; sas. Stone of Missouri— these were all 

'^^ I disturbing enough when they got Into 

i trouble. But not until now has there 

: been a feeling here that United States 

senators must be a little more careful 

Nelson A. AJdrich of Rhode Island, tions generally know pretty well iyhat 
acknowledged of the senate, will | the peoiJle will stand for. , 

propose legislation which shall teach ' But what do the present seh^-itors 
the people that there must be no fur- | care if none of them can ever become 
ther interference with senators' private ] president? The president draw.s'only 
business on the part of juries and j $50,000 a year, or about the avora.go 
courts. • honorarium i>rescnted to its senatu;- by 

Unly in this way, It Is believed, can I every great aggregation of capital rep- 
senatorial dignity be preserved, sena'-l-resented in the ser.ate. Some o£^ th 

toridl peace of mind re^jtored and sena- 
torial incomes guaranteed. 

The custom atnong tho gcrat corpor- 
ate interests of having friends in the 
United .States senate has been so long 

senators have an income t'nrc<i orjl^our 
times a.s great as the presideii,\'^.jand 
they do not envy him. .-..J 

Just now. in the senate, as In qther 
circles in this country, money is re- 

established that few if any persons now i warded as the highest if not the only 
living can recall tiie time when it did , g-od, and the man who is accumu- 
not exist. Mating money In large amounts, i.** 

It is not true, as lias been hinted by j thoroughly .satisfied with life— unless he 
ill-informed persons who were trying hapens to think about Senator Mit- 
to account for well-known facts on | chell of Oregon. _^. 


pure theory, that many corporations 
carry senators regularly on their pay- 
rolls. That would be Inconvenient, for 
not even senatorial courtesy could pre- 
vent senators from learning the sal- 1 
aries other senators were getting, and ] 
this would create jealousy and hu^art- 1 
burning that would be dangerous and 
disturbing to the whole .system. | 

So. for example, while an eloquent j 
senator from the Middle West who' 

repiesents the tobacco and sugar trust. I ^. ^^.^^j^^^.^ protest from the Ijag- 
accepts a yearly present of $yU,Ot)0 trom^^^^ ^^^ pcinoX delivery drivers. At 

a meeting the union dvided not to 


Chicago, July 10. — Deliveries to and 
fi-om strike bound houses by paiTel' ex- 
press concerns, which threatened to 
spread the indu-strial war between the 
teamsters and employes to more than 
400 drivers wore expected to be made 

Cloquet. July " 10.— (Special the 
Herald.)— Tlie Cloquet Ixiseball team 
defeated Pan ton & White's team here 
Sunday. The i*ore was: Cloquet. 8; 

Pajiton & Whit'- '» Pitehers Houle and . ^ - ^ ^ 

Lal4on. Hi " off Hou'.e 7. off l^rson i than Uiey have been heretorore orsome 



Railroad Employes Do 

Not Want Change In 

Freight Rates. 

Sprlnjrfield. 14.. July 10.— Reprc-^enta- 
tives of ail tlu- railroad employes in tho 
state to the number of 600 appeared be- 
ferry;fore Governor Deneon today to protest 


On List of Delegates to State- 
hood Conveotlon. 

Muskogee. I. T.. July Ift— The Indians 

of them are likely to go to the peniten- 

Congress is not In session and most cf 

the senators arc looking after their 

fences at home. But such of them — and 

FOR TROUBLE? they are not a few-as do business in 

! favors for corporations never close 

their offices here, and in these offices 
their partners and employes are dis- 
cussing the Mitchell case and wonder- 
ing what will come of it. 

If one .senator of the United States 
can actually be interfered with when 
he is getting rich by stealing public 
lands, what is there to prevent other 

If You Have Dyspepsia, You 
Don't Need to Looii Far- 
It's Always With You. 

each of these ti-usts, that is understood 
to be a mere honorarium, and he is 
remunerated on a sliding scale for liis 
actual services. 

No fixed sum, to give another ex- ^ 
ample, could po.ssibly be determined 
upon which would compensate another , 
eloquent senator from the trans-Mis- ' 
sissippi region for the value of h.a 
services in procuring United States 
mail carrying contracts creating a mo-, 
nopoly for the great railroad system he 
represented in the aenate. 

Would a salary of $50,000 or even 
$100,000 a year be sufficient payment 
for contracts amounting to $3,000,000 a 
year to the railroad? No, indeed 
senators are business men, 
bu£iine8S on 

call a strike aaralnst these flims. 

Equlpr>ed with tliirt>- city wagons, 
the Chic4i.go C;irtage company with 
non-union drivers began making do- 
livenes for the express tran.sfer com- 
panies todaj' for strike bound concerns. 
The regular busino^is of the transfer 
firms will be taken over by union 

too shrewd 


Laborer at Walker Arrested 
For Serious Offense. 

Tlwre is no fun In ha\ing dysj)e.p- 

.^ , 8la. You feel aa if the whole of crea „. ._ 

are wrought uj> over the discovery th.a.t .j^^^^ ^^^^^ j^ ^ conspiracy to make you senators from running against slnulir 
the ILst of delegates from Indian Terri- ' ,j^igprable and you proceed to get »^ur sf.ags in the course of their branches 
tory to the statehood convention which , i>n the whole of creation accordingly. ' ol business? 

is to meet at Oklalioma City on July 12, ' Nothing goes Hght. Everything goes . This is a painful speculation for the 
f:uled to the name of a single vvrong. You are cranky, morose, dis- st^nator's pai-tners and employes, a-nd. 
Indian. The delegation la ma»le up almost; a^ret able and out of sortfl. ! if that is so. how much more painful it 

l^'i:!^S^l^^'^:!u:^i^^c^X^S^^ There is only one thing for you to „,u.«rt be to certain senators themselves! 

delegations w 

districts, and 

me»^-ting. repu^.cv.^ ...v. „..-.. „ e^v ...^t-,., ..q..- v..^.. , . .„,,^ 

send a delggataon to Wasli/lngton to y^u forget you ever had a stoma-'h , bo even worse if .some jury snouia taite 

.. ., . „„„ ^^^ .spirits will riae rapidly. Thoy Uike ' a notion to send a senator or two to 

up the work that your stomach Is un- 1 prison. 

able to perform and carry It on just | That would be a stigma on the entire 
aa a well sound stomach would. | body, which the unconvicted would feel 
Their essential ingredient* are Identi- : as severely as the convicted them- 
cal vkh the gia-stric juice and other selves, for they would never know 
dige?tive fluids and their action is 
therefore naturat and beneficlaJ in all 
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets by thus 

.^rb;s;nn.rm^rofihf:clo and that IS to invent 50 cents in a : u would be »>-^<^-"f/°„^it;^^^l5 
A they threaten to hold a ' bo* of Stuart's Dyspep.-^la Tablets and business interrupted and hmderea ana 
udla.te the whole thing and get happy right away. They will make ; their prolits diminished, ^"'r *'^, J^'f"''^ 

end of the week. 
The fuct that un.ier tlie cf>ntract the 

lol»l)y agatn.>«t statehood at the next »es 
slon of consresia. 


May Follow Investigation In 
Cotton Leak. 

Oyster Bay. L. I.. July 10.— It is re- 
garded here a.s not unlikely that crim- 
inal prosecution may result frcwn the 
Investigation of the cotton rep.irt leak 

A Man Ate Nothing 

I or Lunch for lo days but 



A test to see if the food really 
furnished the nourisliment claimed 

He gaiaed 4 pouods ia K) da^s. 

"There'* ■ Reason." 

hours, slower I rain.-? and leas trains, and 

other economh « which would affect and 

reduce earnings of railroad employes. 

They held that reduction of rates would , , , ,.. mw 

not benefit retailers but only shippers ] In the department of agriculture. The 

and j )t)her3. Jovernor Denoen said ho i subject is being considered by Attor- 

had received c »mmunicatlon.-< fn>m thou- ney General Moody, who later will take 

St. Louis. Julv 10.— On the request of 
Secretary of State Swanger of Ml.ssouri, 
Judge McElhinney of tlie St. Loui.s cir- 
cuit court toilay appointf>d Former Judge 
Selden S. Sp«?n"eer. receiver foi" the Peo- 
ple's United States bank, against which 
a fraud order ha.s been is.suod by the fed- 
to i eral postal authorities. Judsfe Spencer tm- 
' mediately qualified, furnisliine; a $2a,000 
boird and at once took charge of the con- 
; com. 


! Easton, Pa.. July lo.— Paxinosa Inn. a 

' famous summer resort hotel on the sum- 
rait of Weygedt mountain, near here, was 

I de.stroyed by lire today. The loss is S150,- 
•joij, in-surance $20,i<w. None of the guests 

I or help wa.s injured but some lost their 
clothing and jewelry. 

Where lightning was going to strike 


(K course, there is some consolation in 
the reflection that Senator Mitchell is a 

sands of persons aisklng that rates be re- 
duced. These requests he had sent to 
the state bt>aid of ta!lr<»ad and ware- 
house commlss oners, which will hear tho 
case tomorrow and the governor recom- 
monded that the railroad employes file 
tli.'h" protest a tainst reduction with that 
twdy. He saU tiiis matter ou^fht to be 
settled now for all time. 



Albany. N. Y.. July 10 —The state legis- 
lature in joint seaaion i>e£an the formal 
hearing of th i chargej* Justice 
Warren B. H( .iher of the state 3Ui>reme 
court in the Ei ?i. * district, these ciiargoa 
constituting tl e ayeged "caiwe " for hla 

the matter up with the preaident. 

Rome, July 10.— M. Muravieff. who will 
act a.s a peace pl'»nii>otentlary from Rus- 
sia at Washington, will. It is learned In 
official circles, s.all for the United States 
July 'i6 from Cherlwurg on board the 
North German Lloyd steamer Kai.ser 
VVllhelm Der Qro.sse. M. Muravieff. who 
Is Ru.sdlan amba-ssador to Italy. Is at St. 

MAKES I/3AN OF 15.000.000. 
Appleton, Wl.s., Julv 10.— A deed 
from the Union Bag & Paper c omapny to 
the Trust Company of America. New 
York, on all of tlie former.s' property In 
Wisconsin, New York and Quebec, was 
tiled hero today to cover a loan off ta.000,- 

rdlovlng the "stomach of its burdens ; very old man and that his conviction 
permit It to r^st. recuperate and re- ' undoubtedly shows that hia mind is 
build Us wasted tbtsuea. Nature is failing, for otherwise ho would have 
very rapid in ita w<irk of restoration been cunning enough to cover his tracks 
where It is not interfered with, i ac well as some of his coUeagues have 
Stuart's Dysi>*p«la Tablets prevent all } done. Those who are comforted by It 
Interference. No matter how much 'argue, therefore, that Senator Mitchell's 
you eat thg atorn;vch is not permitted I downfall is rather Uie deserved punish- 
to dige.<»t tH^. frind at all. They d^ the ment of than a Mat of the 
work themSelvps and do It regard- ! public wrath to come. 

less of tho,,coTviitlon of the stomacli. 

' They act rndef>tndently and are not 

lutluenced by surrounding conditions. 

But, in spits of this, there is in Wash- 
ington in sematorial business circles 
an unconcealed feeling of anxiety. The 

smart's Dywfifepsia Tablets are for j partners and employes of the senators 
sale by all druggisrts througliout the ' converse in whispers and the wires be- 
land at 50 cents a box. No druggl.=it | tween Washington and certain places 
would think o# being without them, j where senators are sojourning are hot 
as his custonrwR would recognize his with messages. 

Inferiority In a-feusineaa way. and lose There is talk already of a conference 
confidence In liim. The demand for 1 of senators and their clients to be held 

them is so _ great and univ^'^r.sol that 
it would be a very short-sighted pol- 
icy on the iparfciof any druggist to be 
without a good supply of Stuart's Dys- 
pepsia Tabi«t*.-- 

as soon as the wc>ather gets a little 
cooler at the general offices of the 
Standard Oil company at 26 Broadway. 
New York city, at which young John 
D. PvOckefeller'B father-in-law. Senator 

Walker, Minn., July 10.— (Special to 

well instructed to consent to do The Herald. )-A. L. Rice, a railroad 

sucli infantine principles, j laborer, was arrested this morning 

As a result of the senators' prosper- charged with criminally assaulting M.is3 
ity in business and nance, a seat In , Swertzberger cook at the McGarry 
the senate has come to be regarded as farm two miles from Walker. Rice is 
equivalent to a paid-up insurance how in jail and his hearing is postponad 

policy against poverty, and seaU there j for ten d ays. 

are consequently in great demand 
among business men in every part of 
the country. 

But the law of compensation still 
operates and there Is a drawback to 
every god in this world. Therefore 
politicians ambitious of becoming: 
known as statesmen are as careful 
keep out of the senate as politicians 
anxious to become tiiillionairea are to 
get into it. They know that when a 
man once becomes a senator his polit- 
ical ambition can go no further, for 
there is only one office higher than 
that of the senator, and that is the 

Experience has shown that a sena- 
tor is ineligible to the presidency, in 
practice. >f not in theory. Since before 
the overthrow of the old Democratic 
party in the flrst election of Abraham 
Lincoln in 18C0 only one senator has 
become presidervt of the United States. 
Since that time, indeed, such has been 
the reputation of the senate that only 
two men who had been members of that 
body have been nominated for presi- 
dent by either of the great parties. 
One of them was James G. Blaine, and 
he was the flrst Republican nominee to 
be defeated in twenty-four years. 

The other was B-^njamin Harrison, 
and he had not been long enough in 
the senate to become identified with 
its business tradititm.s when he was 
nominated for the presidency. 

Garfield, while he had been elected 
to the senate from Ohio before he was 
eletced president in 1880, had not taken 
his seat there. 

None of the other presidents since 
Lincoln, and none of the unsuccessful 
nominees for the presidency, ever 
served in the senate. Grant. Hayes. Mc- i 
Kinley. Cleveland, Tilden, Hancock — } 
none of these ever represented corpora- | 
tlons or trusts In the senate of the 
United States. The political conven- 



We Sell Iron Fence 


The Stewart Iron Works Conpaiyf 


"Whose Fence received tbe Highest 
Award, **C^1<1 Meclal,'' World's 

Fair, St Louis, 1904. 

The most economical fence yoti can 
buy. Price less than a rt>spectable wood 
fence. "Why not replace your old one 
now, with a neat, attractive IfiBN I'EIiCS, 

Over 100 deaif^nR of Iron Feuce, Iro« Fl*««r 

▼■fMtSettoM, etc-.fbown in our cat&logoM. 

Iiow Prices will 8arpris» ¥oa. 


6. RAY A CO., 4IO W. Superior St. 


I I 









I WestDuIuth I 


Round Out Life of Mrs. 

Snook Who Died 


Funeral Will Take Place 

Tuesday Afternoon — 

Other News. 

Mrs. Rosanna Snook of 705 North 
Flfty-tighlh av« nut wx^t died Saturday 
evtiiiriK of ol.l ag-f at hi r home. She ' 
had reafhtd the verit^raMt- ape of 81 

J. MI -^ . ihI V. iu 1. ■! I a!!..- a sun, 

Niil'l-. aiui a daugnur, Xiiia, Unli of 
Avhnn. !iv«-l witli tht-lr muthcr, were 
p^e^5cnt. Ai u.tlur son, Richard lives In 

Ay ■ 'an. 

';• . f;ii wVA tt' held tomorrow af- 

t* : k from the family 

FfsiUrtice and mvv i. . s \viU 1 o held fit 
Asbury Mtthi.'ist ehuixh by Rev. F. 
G (..'lai-k. T!a. interiiaiit will be in 

Onet.ta cemetery. 

"Mr^ S!i<^"^ :">'! !•' '■ -•■n ati<l daURhter 
liavf ll' • .at !i for about 

littieii .\.,i.- aip • ii kiiouii here. 

Mrs. yut,<'W was . ite with all her 

acqu..jntaiH-es ai, ; i.- r pas-siutj is the 
BUbjeet of mui h leyiet. 

Delta Perl >re and Mr. and Mrs. Na- 
poleon La I Cose. 


Bishop McGolrick Conducts 
Elaborate Services. 

Bishop ItcGolrlck laBt night conse- 
crated the new bell for St^James Catho- 
lic church and christened it "St. Mary 
Rose" in tonor of Mrs. E. Filiatrult, 
because of her Christian work of many 
years and her age. The bell was 
washed ini; de and out with holy water 
and anoint *d seven times with oil, af- 
ter which it was rung by fifty spon- 
sors, Miss Feehely and P. H. Martin 
l.eing the lirst sponsors, to ring the 
bell. The i>ishop delivered an elcxiuent 
ttrnjon on bcH.s and their uses, follow- 
ing the coi .«ecrat!on of the bell. 

At the S*: fO mass, the bishop spoke to 
the childr.-n urging fidelity to the 
church. lie administered the sacra- 
m« nt to o er 200 at this service. At 
high mass the bishop spoke of the duty 
of good Christians toward both church 
and state. A magnificent program ac- 
companied the high in the morn- 
ing and th< consecration services in the 
evening. Mrs. James McAulifte con- 
ducted the musiial part. 

In the afternoon at Gilley's hall, Bis- 
hop McGo rick addressed the Ancient 
Order of tiibemlans. Division No. 4, 
and the ( atholic Order of Foresters, 
No. 614. A short but pleasant program 
was given. 

S SILBERSTEIN & BONDY CO | SILBERSTEIN & BJON^Y CO. | Store Opens 8 a. m. and Closes 5:30 p. m. | SILBERSTEIN & BONDY < 


West Duluth Couple Honored 
By Relatives. 

Tilt '.t,' of -Mr. riiid Mrs, 

Anthony tjuesiu ii of 'h'j Main strei t 
-was celebrated ou Saturday evening 
aiid yesti rday hy tlie pt ■.ii( ipals atid 
111 out St \ < rMy-tivt relatives. The party 
(,f ^.•';i ia\- t'.fMing waf» held at the 
1., Mr. .md Mr.'i. A. F..rKet. 5101 

t where supper \va.s serv-.-d. 


In Events of West Duluih 
Gun Club. 

Some g' od shooting was done at the 
shoot of tl e West Duluth Red and Gun 
tlub yestt '•d.TV. In the lo-bird event 
Moor. M.i :• re of 13 to Zauffs 6 

and t>lhtr scores wore as follows In 
several 10- bird events: 

Bloomstiand, fi; Moerke. 7; Feelham. 
8; Haug, J ; Deatherage, 8. 

Deathen ge, 9; Mostman, Gf Gurr, 5; 
Moerke. 6. 

Deather; ge, 0; Hoar, 3; Haug, 6; 
M»<ike, 7. 

Mo.seman, 7; Gurr, 6; Deatherage, 9; 
Hoar, Havg, 3. 

Htiople, 9; Feetham, 8; Hoar, <; 
Haug, 5; Deatherage. 9. 

Deather: ge got 42 out of a possible 
50 birds. 

?^ x\. 




Every hour has witnessed increased interest in the 
want every one of our customers to claim their share of 
now on sale. Although the prices are extremely low it does r 
the attractiveness and high character of the garments one whit, 
press upon you the necessity of making early selections — now, while 
there'll be a clamor for these splendid wearables — when you discover that 

$6.75 for $18.50, $19.50 and $25.00 Tail- 
ored Suits. 

$9.75 for $27.50, $29.50 and $30 Tailored Suits. 
$12.50 for $35.00, $37.50 and $39.50 Tailored 

$20.00 for $45.00, $47.50 and $55.00 Tailored 

SOON you will be going 
fcir a little vacation and 
will want smart summer 
dresses. Now is the time 
to get them — an extra 
frock or two is always 
welcome — look over the 
values here as early as 
possible — Tliiiik It over 1 

Suits, Costumes, Coats, 
Skirts and Dresses 


$18.50 for $ 
$4.75 fcr $S 
$15.00 for 

$5.00 for $16.50 Tailored Linen Coats. 


Suits. possible— Tliiiik It over j "^ -• ^ 

Lloyd Kent's Funeral. 

Lloyd K nfs funeral was held yester ^^ ^_ ^ _,_ ^ 

day afitr ..II from the family resl- 1 church, was taken quite sick and the 
denec. 335 North Sixtieth avenue we»t, j installation had to be I-;^tPoned Hev. 

Thirty-third avenue west. 

The blast furnace of the Zenith com- 
pany will begin operations this even- 
ing for the first time since the burning 
out experienced a few weeks ago. The 
lining of the furnace has been entirely 
renewed and the plant is again In shape 
for operation, 

George C. Fcote, formerly superin- 
tendent of the bhist furnace, has gone 
to hi<^ old home In New York .state for 
a visit and from there will go to Ta- 
coma to reside. 

A horse stepped on John C. Merrick's 
right foot while being shod this morn- 
ing and Mr. Merrick Is going around 
with crutches as a result. A caulk on 
the horses shoe went clear through the 
second toe, breaking it. 

Rev. J. A. Bjerke, who was to have 
been installed yesterday as pa.'stor of 
Our Savior's Norwegian Lutheran 

and the services were conducted by I 
Rev. Arthur J. Hoag at the Plymouth I 
It *,..,!■-* ""-' ........ I tV'Mgrega'ional church. Roth divi- 

ien wedding means the slons vt the Naval Reserves attended! 
ot th< ir marriage I in a btKly accompanied by their band,! 
the dead young man having been a [ 
membt r of the reserves. The West i 
Duluth O.ld Fellows also accompanied i 
the body o the grave out of rispect to 
the fathe ■ ot young Kent, who is a 
member of the order. 

Mi..,. t.v.> 
C't . . lu s. !!'. 
Jiftutii ;, 

and II. : "f !nr 1 vent, the 

agi.l ^^>•^e presented with a. 

pursi . - . : ly tho.«f present. Rev. H.iiniian making the presen- 
tarif n. Mr. «u.d Mrs. gues*mU eame here 
f I If II .Saginaw, Miih., twelve years ago 
and are well known in Duluth. Those 
present Salur.iay ni^ht wen .Mr. and 
Mrs, A. ! Mis.fts .Maud. l)or.i a;.d 

Nettie i" -Mr. and Mrs. U. A. 

Perry, .Miss L. • ua P« rr>-. Mrs. Nt Ison 
Perry] Mr. and Mrs. Hi* hard Duby, 
Masttr Arthur l»uby, Misses Nettie- 
and Flore rue Dtit'v. Mr. and Mrs. John 
Bouchai.!. .M.i-i-r .John Bouchard, 
Mi.«ses Aiii»li.t, Dora. l-.-iuretta Kouch- 
ard, .Master Archie Bouchard. Mr. and 
Mrs. Jeistih Bovine, Masters Clarence 
and Lloyd lUvine, Mr. and Mrs. John 
T' Maslt rs John. Walter and 

1., Thomson, Mis.v Leona Thom- 

«on. Mr. anil Mrs. Arthur Pee or. Fr* d- 
erlek Snyder, Arshall Snyder, Kdward 
Si . Mis.* Teresa ."^nyder, Mr. and 

Mi.-^, I'^ PtTii-re 
and . ;dvwani 1'' I ..■•.' 

Masrt rs William 


The Tliud Swedish Baptist Sunday 
i^ehool hel 1 its annual outing yesterday 
m«'rning tnd afternoon at Fairmont 
park and the morning strvlc»s of the 
congregat en of that church were held 
in the pai k. A most enjoyable time was 
spent, th« beautiful weather enabling 
the parti* tpants to pass an exception- 
ally deliglitful day. 

Tooth i rushes from 8 cents up, at 
Sp*'ne« r's. 

The foundation for the new machine 
shops at Proctorknott are in and the 
superstru. ture will being nhortly. 

Five m w enginer will shortly be In 
service on the Missabe road hauling 
rre. A scrat deal of the mineral Is 


d ht iuK 

In light down to the docks at 

JJ. E. 11.. Jul 


Two Maidens 
Went to Fond du Lac. 

Fnr \hc first time this summer fhe early riser 
on Simday morninii: found that hcautiful sunshine 
and ]>a]niy air ki.ssed the ])ictures'iue hills of Duluth 
and invited the hard-\vorkini»- populace to a Sun- 
day outini:-. for which they had longed and pre- 
pared on m.iny a Saturday, only to l>e disappointed 
by the whimsical wcailicr man. 

Two hri-ht, jirctty i::irls in white dresses and 
-■■'-' •■ cc> even sunnier than th.' rest of the Um\- 
s^ai'i:, tioarded the boat ft.r a ru i up the St. Louis 
river ('^wt they went past the docks and mighty 
work : .n<!ustry. past the hay.^ and inlets on the 
Wisc'ii^in side. ';ind skirting by the mysterious 
. ,,:.d ot S|Mi"i:-- 

On hoard were a1<o two trim md dashing young 
fellows in nntiiiir >-nits. 1k-tU on ^:etting a good rest 
from tlicir I.iIm ;-. ..nd in as joll .' a mood as youth 
and healtli and fair wviithcr can i>roduce. 

Nnw \ou can s|)in this st(>ry ^ut to please your- 
self — we didn't intend to write a liook, but just 
wanted to tell you that one of tb.e young men has 
an invitation to call and yirobally will be in good all snnnncr. He had bought a fine outing 
for >>.>"">, \vore a handsome negligee shirt for 
which he had paid only S1.28. E is styhsh tan shoes 
had c st him but $2.88 and the pretty tie he wore 
r.^ht for ?>U ccnt^. He made an impression 
not « :dy l)ccause he looked like somebody, but he 
had saved enough money to buy all the ice cream 
and other things that were desired, wdiile his friend 
had spent every cent he earned or clothes. 

The one had read Columbia ads and taken the 
hint; the other never reads ads and likes to pay a 
high price, so that he can boas-t of how much he 
spend- with his tailor and exc usive haberdasher. 

The Columbia 

Clothing Comp? ny. 
Succeeding "The Great Eastern." 

J. H. Sternberg conducted the services. 

The Svca Glee club had a picnic at 
Zenith Park yesttrday and the mem- 
bers enjoyed themselves to the full. 

Earl Davis has gone to Everett, 

A daughter has been born to Mr. and 
Mrs. H. Bergstrand, 5813 Wadena 

'Street. ^ ., i;. 

Rev. F. G. Clark of Asbury M. E. 
church will be the orator of the day at 
a picnic to be given Wednesday at 
Lester I'ark by West Duluth lodge No. 
31, L. O. L. The picnickers will leave 
West Duluth Wednesday morning In 
street cars. 

When B. F. Fisher goes to the Sas- 
katchewan country today he will be 
accompanied by Frank Ehr. Frank 
Carpenter and a number of others. 

With Metropolitan Cities. 

Duluth is to be ccmgratulated In hav- 
ing such firms as Marshall-Wells 
Hrtrdware company (the second larg^-st 
firm of Its kind In the world), F. A. 
Patrick & Co., Stone-C>rdean, Leith- 
head Drug Co.. and numerous oth«r 
firms re<<>gnizt<l throughout the N«>rth- 
west. Among the latest firms to locate 
in Duluth are Mellin & Co., the me- 
dium-priced taihrs, 310 West First 
i-treft. NVw York, Chicago, St. Paul. 
Minneap<dis arid all large cities have 
their medium-priced tailors. 

Duluth had none until Mellin & Co., 
seeing the great netd of such an es- 
tablishment, derided to locate here. 
The young men started In business 
March 6th at 310 West First stref't, 
jiihI their has been phenomenal. 
They have made many friends and 
satisfied customers who, after once 
wearing Mellin & Co.'s garments, will 
wear no other. 


Voters Will Choose Three 

School Directors Next 


Vexed Manual Training 

Question Will Also 

Be Settled. 





Never was there such an excellent chance to buy two or three 
stunning hats for the price of one. It's an economy lesson to take a 
look through our beautiful millinery section and note the opportuni- 
o tics to save on your summer hat — :Dr a dress hat, for that matter. 

$1.50 for $3.00 and $5.00 Street Hats. 

$3.50 for $G.00 and $7.00 Suit Hats. 

$0.50 for $10.00 and $12.00 Hats. 

All pattern hats at half. 

95c for women's $1.25 and $1.50 outing caps, all colors. 

48c for ti5c and 75c cloth and wash tams. 

15c for boys' 25c Duck Caps. 

One-quarter off on children's white Sailors. 

One-quarter off on all Flowers and Foliage. 

» necier. -phe eldest daughter, Heatrice, gradiiatec 

urneau and Mr. Smith are ^^ j^e high school thi.s year, 

ng on the board, and are ^pj^^ funeral will be held from the hom< 

•ctlon. Mr. C'olib and Mr. Wedtje.»-dav afternn**! at 2 o'ekKk, Rev 

lo formerly served on the ^^ -w. Ryan conducting the .services, anc 


Next Saturday the voters of the city 
will have the opportunity to elect three 
members of the board of education, the 
body that spends aliout $300,000 a year 
of the city and county taxes, and ha.s 
complete control of the city's school sys- 

Very little interest has yet been shown 
In the election, and It appears that fol- 
lowing the usual custom the total vote 
c.-i-st will be but a very small percentage 
of the totul number of voters In the city. 

This y<ar there are sl.K candidates for 
the three vacitncit?s. They .'ire J. J. 
Le Tourneau. Frank Smith, E. R. Cobb, 
L. D. Campbell. George L. Hargreaves 
an<l liert A. Wheeler. 

Mr. Le Tourneau and Mr 
already pervln, 
up for re-elec 
Campbell also 

In addition to the election of the three 
directors, the voters will be asked to de- 
cide the question as to whether or not 
the board shall use a portion of the bonds 
voted a year ago fer the con.-^truction of 
an grade .schcKd building in 
place of the proposed manual training 
building, which It has been found will use 
more than Its share of the funds. If the 
grade school building Is constructed It 
will provide for the gra<le school pupils 
now accommodated In the high school 
building, and allow more room for the 
manual training departments in the high 
school. ' 

The board has been puzzling over the 
question for the last year, and it finally 
decldwl to leave the decision to the voters 

If the manual training building Is con- 
structed as (.riglnally planned it will 
leave but little of the money received 
from the sale of bonds for the construc- 
tion of the new gnide school in West 
Duluth, which Is contemplated. 

passes away 

Children Bereft of Both 

Parents Within Two 


within two months of the date of the ^ 
death of her huslxind. Mrs. Amelia Leek- [ 
ey died at her homo on Thirty-second 
avtiiue east and London road. 

Mrs. Leckcy h.-id been an 


invalid for two years, and the one week, commencing Monday, July 31, 
death of her husband. who received " ' " " ' " '^^ 

fatal injuries from a street car on Supe 
rior street two months ago, probably 
hastened her death. 

She Iwives five children, the eldest be- 
ing a son twfnty-one years of age, and 
the other four being daughters, the 
voungest of whom is ten years (»f asie. 
The eldest daughter, Heatrice, graduated 


„. ... ........ V ^....r. -nd 

Interment will be made at Forest iilll 

Pollards To Return. 

Charles A. Marshall, m.anager of the 
Lyceum, hiis been successful in securing 
a return date for the Pollard Lilliputben 
opera company and It will be here for 

and will present their new oi>eraa and 
the favorite ones of the previous visit. 
The company is now playing to tremeai- 
dous business In Winnipeg and will go 
directly from here to Toronto for a 
months engagement at the Princess the- 

since Thursday. 

Mrs. Johnson liad lived in Duluth 
twenty-three years, and w.os v« ry well 
known U\ the city. She le:ives two sons, 
one of whcMn is employed on the steamer 
" " ■ ■ between Duluth 


Old Time Resident of Duluth 
Passes Away. 

Mrs. Swan Johnson, aged 41 years, died 
yesterday at St. Luke's hospital of In- 
flammation of the bowels. 

Mrs. Johnso*! was the wife of 

Johnson, superintendent of the Park - "., , ■ : " r.V 

Point street ntilway. She has been ill disorders; at all druggists; price &0c. 

Mahoning, plying 


"I knew no t)ne, for four week«. When 
I was Bick. wiih typhoid and kidney 
troubl"," writes Mrs. Annie ILint(-r, of 
i^ittsburg. Pa., "and when I got l>etter. 
although I had <me of the be«t doctors 
1 could get, 1 was bent double, and had 
to rest my hands on my knees when I 
walked. Prom this terrible affliction I 
was rescued by Electric Bitters, which 
restored my hf»aJth and strengtli, and 
now I can wal:i as straight a.s ever. 
They are simply wonderful." liuaran- 
tecd to cure stomach, liver and kidney 



Wf linvo n few refrigerator-^ left, 
niul you iiiiiy have t>ne at factory 

$ao Ht frlgcrat«>r«< now. $22..")0 
$2.'> It«'lrisier«tors now. $1K.7."> 
sua i:<'rri}i«'r«t«n's now. $».00 
.SiTcon Doors, c<>inplet«*. $1.00 

S<'r<-«'n windows lit any >vin- 
dow 25c 

.\t ldp;:est suups »>\fr olTorod — look 
In our show windows and <i>ni|)nn« 
liricts. Nic-e rublKT-lln-d Carts — 
now $2.10. 

F. H. WADE, 

Haiti wan* and Ilous«' Fnmisltinp^. 
32»-3;U t <ntral -Vvo. 

Orders Are 
Coining In Fast! 

F«)r IMurrav Hros.' famous "N'OX- 
KXCFM.rn" Itv Croani. Have 
wo got your oitler >cf. 

We Give Credit 

Without Security 



Dining Tables. 

Right You Are! 

Oli.WDKR'S drug store Is tlio 
right placo to buy yuur l)rug!ii. 
20» CvntraL 

Hendricks Dry Goods Co. 

5' Clearance Sale 
°|, Summer Goods. 

GOODS— yd 15c. loc, 7c and tlv 


SUITS— a few to close at IP V«UU 

sale price tpCt.bsM 


wc.rth $5 and $(>, at ip\3mif%J 

HATS— must all be sold 1 



—soft .sole— per r-iir fclWV 

si/es 2 to 5— per Pa»r wUU 


worth QOC to $1 -at I uU 

Children's Shoes— at— tf | A A 

per pair ipi«vU 

AM go at Clearailce sale prices. 

Hendricks Dry Goods Co. 

We i?ladly invite you to this store. 
Pick out any article you wish — take 
it home, or we will deliver same. 
You can pay for it weekly or month- 
ly. There is no limit to your credit 
— use all you want. We sell every- 
thin.s: in Furniture, Beddings:, Car- 
pets, etc., at cash prices, on the eas- 
iest terms in the city. 


Here's where we "shine." Dining- 
room Tables — something you 
ought to have. W'c have them in 
all designs and 
sizes— prices. . . 

$1.00 a Month. 

\c have them m 

$4.00 Up 

Buy Your Family Clothing 
Here- Only 

$1.00 A Week! 

The Gately S-piece 
Bed Room Suits 

are made of solid 
quartered oak, 

highly finished, 
Dresser swell 
front, with best 
French plate bev- 
el glass; com- 
mode to match — • 
complete — ■ 

$15 Up 

Paynionts $3.00 
a month. 

The housekeeper's de- 
light. A fancy Cup- 
board, where all yonr 
dishes and eatables can 
be kept free from dust 
and flies. We carry a 
line from. 

$1.00 a Month. 

We sell Rugs, Window 
Shades, Curtains, Pic- 
tures, Clocks, Stoves 
and Ranges, etc., on 
easy payments. 


$4 Up 


8 East 



II IH — 



July Clearance 75c Dress Nets 50c a Yard. 

Exquisite 72-inch Colored Dress Nets — for waists and evening 
costumes. A choice assortment of the wanted colorings C|^/^ 

— regular price 75c — July Clearing Price, onl} Ov/L/ 


Two bargains that will crowd the embro dery section: 
Corset Cover Embroidery that I Dainty styles that would be 
would be cheap at 3SC ^ yd'^C/-» I gains at 50c aid 60c — 
— now .^O^ now 



Lake ^.^ venue, Superior and 

[Michigan Streets, 

T>uluth, {Minnesota. 


July Cleaiiance Sale of Dress Trimmings at ^ Off. 

Thousands of yards of beautiful Dress Trimmings. Exquisite 
black chiffoii bands — black silk bands and appliques — white and 
cream chiffoi, liicn and silk appliques, bands and medallions — 
fancy colored silk and chiffon bands, medallions and appliques — 
cream and white Venice bands and appliques, Persian band 

r- sa7e :f..':™fr.rr.''.f;.T!!-.. ONE-THIRD off 




THINK OF IT! Ten thousand sample pieces of this season's richest Silks — mostly in lengths of '^ to 2 
yards — embracing all kinds of fashionable black and colored Silks — hundreds of pieces alike, which can 
be matched up into waists and skirts — on sale in four great lots at prices that take your breath away. 

The silks arc 19 to 3(5 inches wide — .ind a large proportion of them arc black. You remcniher the wonderful values we have given 3'oa 
in jiast sales of travelers' silk samples — this beats thcni all — bigger lots and bigger bargains than ever before. 

Plan to be here early — ^there's an additional reward for promptness in the shape of richest pickings. 


About 4,000 half -yard [-ieces black and colored silks, 
regularly 75c to $1.25 the yard — on sale at 8:30 
tomorrow morning at 19c a piece. 


About 5.000 yards stylish 75c to $1.25 silks in 1 to 2-yard 
lengths — in blacks and colors, pongees and China silks, 
plains and fancies — many pieces alike; on sale at 38c a yd. 


Nearly 2.500 half-yai d pieces of this season's rich- 
est $1.50 to $2.00 silks — blacks and colors — plain 
and fancy — choice only 25c a piece. 


Over 3,000 yards of the finest $1.25 and $2.00 silks of every 
conceivable sort, including black taffeta, in 1 to 3-yard 
lengths—many pieces alike ; on sale at, choice, 50c a yard. 

/ nothing keep you awav—comc early as yen can— it's a golden opportunity to buy Silks at prices whicb hardly pay for cost of raw silk used in making. 

^ wmSC 


Visit the Annex Shoe Dept. 


Visit the Annex Men's Dept. 

by the window. oiid. staTidlngr b&- having no one to attend to the dutlMi 


In my 

of hi.s office, and remained away for & 
month. The county comralssloners or- 
dered his removal from office, and be 
demurred to their complaint on the 
ground that It did not state any person 
had been inconvenienced by his failure to 
be in hi.s office, and that the law makes 
no provisions for a deputy. The lowfr 
court sustained the demurrer, and In this 
the supreme court affirms the circuit 

Devil.-? Lake— IMysses Crary. a^ed 11 
years, .son of John Crary. a hotel keeper 
at Crary, was drowned at Chautauqua 
beach while bathing wilii other boys. 
He waded out beyond his depth and tho 
waves were running liigli aiul carried him 
under. Heroic efforts to save lilin proved 

tweon the i>oor creature and the win- 
dow, completely hiding her form our 
Inquisitive gaze, beat over her. For 
a few moments ho worked away as 
if sawing something, although we could 
not see what lie was up to. 

Then he stepped aside, while Char- 
lie and I .shrank back, sick with hor- 
ror—the woniiwi s headless trunk lay 
back In the chair. 

"Quick. Rtx: The police!" 
shrieked in an agony of fear. 

Hxitless, I dasiied to the 
almost upsetting a policeman 
mad flight. 

•Officer!" I cried. '"A terrible mur- 
der has Just been committed in that 
house across the street. Come with 
me." And followed by the policeinan 
I ran up the stoop and violently rang 
the bell. 

We swept the a-sto^nl-shed maid from 
oUr path, and dashed up the stairs, 
the policeman with drawn revolver and 
I with his night stick. 

On the second landing I paused and 
pointing to a door, cried: "That is the 

The officer knocked. 

"What do you want?" came a gruft 
voice from within. 

"Open the door!" 

"GrO to th« devil! I'm busv." 

Crash, with the unite^i "force of our 
bodies and the door gave way. 

There stood the .supposed hypnotist 
In hLs shirt sle<;ves, wliile still in the 
ehalr, but covered with a sheet, was 
the body. 1 rushed toward It, but 
the man was quicker. A sharp blow 
from his fist stunned me. The police- 
ma.n felled him with the butt of his 
revolver. Collecting my scattered 
.senses 1 rushed to the chair, and, pall- 
ing off the sheet, beheld— a wax ttg- 
uro I 

The m.-iii, recovering from the pollce- 
mans blow, sal up. 

"Well, you blamed busybody. I hope 
you're satistio<r." he bellowed, as he 
glared at me. 

"What dots all this mean?" the per- 
plexed offictt aske<J. 

"Mean," the professor asked. "It means 
that I w:ls at work repairing my doll , ,=,,,, i , , _ 

when you burst in my • door and fl,>.red ;^> ^'t'^s ago Shurlo^k says h.- got oti a 
me. 1 think 1 may ask you in turn, what 'i'}"-? ce!.M>ration and left for a few da^P. 
you mean bv this conduct?" | )^ h«';i ^e came back to earth he found his 

The policeman was visibly embarra.ssed. ff""ly h«d gone from the old camping 
Filially, he stamered: "If you wish lo I'l^^'-- . Since that time ho been 
lodge a compliint just give me your ; s<>'ii-Ch«"S, t'^^'us family and team.s, an.l 

name. We thought it was murder." i ,'^'^,^'\'^l*w"'" "•' '"^^''^ ^'^^ *'*"'® 

The professiir, seeing the joke, recov- j ^^^/,^'*'S,"^-^ 
ereil his good spirits. 

"Not murdwr. gentlemen, but surgery- 
mechanical surgery. My card I" 
1 gT<ispe«l tho cardiioard aiid read: 
A.sslsted by 
His MechaniCiU DoU. 
I "But wky do you hang her on the 
wall at «ight?" my curiosity ijrouipted I 
me to ask. j 

"To keep the rats from gnawing the 
wax!" he s.xid, and that's alll there was 
to it 

Mlnot— M.ij. J. S. Murphy, one of the 
most prominent citizens of Miniot and a 
leader of the Republican party in North 
Dakota, was arrested upon a charge of 
forgery in the tliird degree for the alleged 
uttering of forged road tax receipts from 
the toA'nships of and Manitou in 
>Vard county, the forged receipts being 
for $l.'45.15 and 1231.30. It Is allesed tho 
offrtise was committed last September. 
Murphy was arraigned l>efore County 
Judge Davis and placed under a ^1,500 
bonil which was furnished. 

At the prellmliiary hearing C. A. Dib- 
ble, of the tax department of the Great 
Northern road, testified that Murphy se- 
cured the money and Ulentilicd the vouch- 
ers. A. J. Kninncr of Mhiot testified that 
tho stsinatures on the tax receipts wore 
Murphy's. The slate a-sserts that Murph.V 
received tho money, never turning It 
hack to the r.iadmasters of the town- 

Fargo— Mr. .i-nd i\Irs. Robert ShurIo< £ 
ace reunited after five wotks of strena- 
OU3 S'.^paration. Shurlock l.s a traveling 
horse dialer. He was in .MnuK'sota with 
a bunch of horses, his wife and 
children accompanying him. Th<>y tra- 
veler! from town to town and traded 
horses when the occa.sion oltercd. I'^vo 

Til" — 1 - : '■•■nt of Mis.s Catherine! 
C«'I.- N «y •-. laurtiil.T ot* Ju<l>;-.- and 
Mrs. G'-'vrt; ■ H. Noyes of Milwaukee, 
and Donald li. MtLenTviTi of Chicago, 
lonuerly oC tlii.s city, -.vas announced 
yesterday at Milwaukee. Both 
Noyes and Mr. McLennan arc well 
kiu'wn ill .-'i-:-ty fircL-s in this < ity. 
Mi!-.s X .> -- i.s !, s ^; . :■ of Mrs. \Vi:iiaiii 
Dalrympk' of l>uluth and lia.s often 
vi.Hitfd here. Mr. McLemum haw lived 
tu Duluth the greater part ot his life 
and has been pt-omini-nt in .society a!id 
bu.->in<«.'* circir,- ..-- >'iil i'lcntilied 

witli Duluth tii., .,-.->, b -.ui; ;.:• -i.i.-nt i 
of th(> Manley-McLit'uaari ;-,:... '■:' 

til is city. j 

• • • 

Mr atid Mrs Crry l;*'"d W.ilkvT of I 

burg: centerpiece, laflHed off by Mrs. 
DuShetr, was won by W. K. Grahim. 


One of Fads oi Freaky Society 

Chl« as > 




d.:iui;!if.-r. I.Sr.s. Julius >^ l.rt'-i'lct' ■•: 11:;4 

,:i„l >tr,V't. 
. ..;. A.-.: 

Mr^ . ..;. A.-.: :- 1 'ft. tills after- | 

not'! L^v I ni'inUis' trip to Mmne- i 

op'j'.i.-., ■ .ii'.„a50 -uid a suiuiiuT rt.'S'»rt in' 


• • « 

Mr .ml Mrs. V. !; t 1 of 

Ak[ m. I »t;t ». are eiijuying vi l: ip up th.^ 
Lik - .'Mid '.viii be 111 Duluth for a day 

o. ■ ' > 

• • • 

'.imlbtrg and Ni'llie 
of V ! u'. <r Fourth 






id of MinneaiK»ll3 l.s 

y E'lis Woodward at 
■si Til !;■>,: sU-uct. 

Mrs. J H McF idz'an of Blast Second 
at ! t IS .If 1 like trip on one of the 

« • • 
Mis.s iLldi.i r.tlliiitrs of Harlf'»rl. 
f is visiUng frkiida uu i'ark 


, : . .'.■•■ ',■ .IS -Mi- 
ni bi^Mi.s.s Kdith 
e on EaiiL riuper- 

Ti. V . ,^ :. -1 
tertaui^'d this 
D'lvMsnti a* L 


• « • 

T' Man society mot thi.s morn- 

Int; I ;..- home of Mrs. r*ai^'- Moiri.s, 
2^'.' Fast First strtjet. '\\\- proifram 

•wa.s in ■ " r^ ■ of Miss ?.T ir.. .M >rri.s. 

• « « 

A W" ': i:!? 'H'st to Du- 

luth V. -s Aii:i I N'M.son. 

diiii^htt:'! ■.►l Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nelson 
ai> 1 H. S. Leveroos which took place 
Thiir.sday of i ist week at Chicago. Mr. 
and Mrs. L>v roo-H loft inuneilUtcly af- 
ter the c r "nmt y for a thrt-e month.«i' 
tour of Eunipe. Both the bride and 
K!'H»m ai» well known in Duluth and 
after return « ill bo at lioine in 

fc> Ulterior. 

• • • 

A very pleas;* nt f in-'.veU party, in 
honor of .^::s W K. <traham of 21 
Elevf»nth iv in; ■ \^ .--■., v\\^\ leaves on 
the stt'amer Huronic tonight for r'an- 
ada. was given it Columbia hall Sat- 
urday eveni! -; A Uu-ge number of Mrs. 
Grahar"" ■ ' —.-•.. prosent. The 

evening lancing, and re- 

fresh nn ■!.•-- '.• or'- .N "\''y\. A fine batten- 


Perfect* in qqalhy. 
Moderate in orico. 

A pretty girl sat 
men In a Fifth a 
:slte sat tho girl's i 
men were insistln). 
was ht>sitating, s 

"1 r. ally caun't 
■ \':;:. ii,.unma." 

-■-aid i.iainniii: 
gotten that cngas 

"Why. to be th 
young men: "I i 
K> with her to 
iliiih anftcrnoon.' 

Ju.<t then tho stii 
m i d d 1 e- age< I wo m e 

" a pity," 
such a pretty girt 
[>t dinient in her f 

"Why, that is t! 
My ni'ce told me 
day, after I over! 
a young man that 
a gay time latht 

" "My dear." 1 a 
'what in the woi-l> 
your speech?' thini 
broken a t4X>th or 
c>r something like 

•• "Why, auntie, 
It r." she answorei 
"It is the fashion 
a little. All the gii 

"That very sim 
friemt* whose dai 
in Ka.ster week, a 
ment I noticed a 
it was hard to 
running all thrr>U) 
so fascinated and 
to nuike out how si; 
her talking all llu 
while at her mou 

"I had about c 
slon that ocfa»lon: 
twist to the end 
ing it against hei 
she broke off aud 

" 'Why do you 
today? One wou 
picture of a bit o 

"' I am so lnt(M 
aie s.\ylng.' I rej 
myself together. 

"Not for worlds 
her the real rea.«i 
tlon, for I found 
most i>eople who 
new fa.shion or pr 
don't t>;\rtlcularly 
with the fact. 

I noticed in mj 
.she nmnag-fd her 
fetchlngly than m 
so childish, so br 
more delicately, a 
no other purpose, 
attention to a pret 

"That afternoon 
make a round o 
night I ran aerosi- 
lisp, and since th 
restaurant or a sh 
conveyance, like 
stage, without bei 
n w fashion." 

A woman who Is- 
his two growing 
i\-r up to date at 
much, gives this 

"It Is the outc. 
dt'sire to countera. 
demlc of broad Ei 
which preva! 
fashionable New 
last few yevara, s! 
ago an Englishm; 
when the New Y. 
FhifCllsh pronunci: 
she could out-En 
And she can. 

"At one time a i: 
I»oked at the Am* 
the apparent inabl 

between two young 
.enue stage. Opiio- 
namma. The young 
. the young woman 
lys the New York 

thay." she laughed. 

Have you not for- 
•nunt with Annie?" 
ure!" Then to the 
romithed thhler to 
thvvimnaing thchool 

<e stoppped and two 
I got out. 

remarked one, ' 
should have an itn- 

•epeated the other. 
10 fashionable lisp, 
about it the otlier 
itTMrd her informing 
she had had 'thuch 

-kid in some alarm, 

is the matter with 

ing perhai^s she had 

burned lier tonguo, 


aothing is the mal- 
l, blushing a little, 
you know, to lisp 
Is are doing it.' 
' day I called on a 
ghter was married 
nd to my astonlsh- 
sliurht Hap, Ro slight 
locate or define it, 
;h her talk. I was 
interested in trying 
e did it that I kept 
time, staring mean- 

ime to the conclu- 
ily she gave a little 
•f her tongue, send- 
lower teeth, when 
ienly with: 

thare at nie tho 
d think I wath a 

t-sted in what you 
lied, hastily pulling 

would I have told 
m for my ab.'sorp- 

out long ago that 
set out to follow a 
ictice an affectation 

enjoy being taxed 

friend's case that 

lisp much more 
/ niece. It was not 
>ad; it was shaded 
nd, even If serving 

certainly attracted 
ty mouth. 

I started out to 
\ calls, and before 

many cases of the 
in I never enter a 
>p, or even a public 
Ivat Fifth avenue 
ng reminded of tho 

active socially, who 
laughters to k€>ep 
d who has traveled 

explanation of the 

•me, T think, of a 
■t or soften the epl- 
igllsh proinunc.latlon, 
KhI In the highest 
fork clrcU^ Tor tho 
le said. "Not long 
n said to me that 
rk girl went fn for 
tlon and inHei'thm 
jlish the English. 

ood (ieal of fun was 
rlcan twang suid at 
liUr of eveai the beat 


educated to give the broad a, 1 re- 
member when stopping In Liondon, 
miuiy years ago, that a party of Eng- 
lish friends were quite gay on one oc- 
casion over my pronunciation of the 
words 'gas' 4ind 'past' — and how I 
struggli^ for months and ycj^rs to 
pronounce those words English fash- 


encourage a tired horse, says an 
change. > 

I know an English woman, a lover of 
horses like all her countrywomen, who 

never leaves the hJYuse without two or 
thiee apples f<jr such a purpose. She is 
remembered with gratitude by more 
than one driver of refrac^tory honses 
whose rebellon was conquered by the 
too'whsome mor.sol ' iffered by a friendly 
hand. I know a young woman who for 


Make Life Sweeter. 

A great many rich men and women i 

are making life sweeter for the un- 1 

fortunate. But a greater number are 

doing nothing at all to make the world i 

happier, and on them rests the blame ' 

of the world's misery. There Is not 

one among us who could not do a little 

were we so disposed, even though It! 
was no more than taking an apple to 

By Campbell B. Casad. 

vCopyrlght, iwy5, by Dally Story Pub. Co.) 
■"riiere ho goi'S again! " Darton 
clutched my arm in a frenzy of agiwi- 
Ired Interest, and pointed to the hoiLs-i 

Charles Darton was convalescing 
from an attack of fever which 1, his 
ri ommate, had b'"^n unable to nurso 
liim throush. The d.iy after we had 
moved into the apartm«vit my firm had 
-suddenly decided to send me to "Fris- 
co," forcing m>' to a huiried d*»part- 
iire that very day That ni'-'ht Char- 
lev was t.Tken down, althmj^h I heard 
nothing of his illness until nearly a 





three years has fed a throng of cats 
left by the fashionable families in her 
neighborhix>d when they to.>k their 
summer outing. A young matron has 
for some years kept a large basin filled 
with water and places it where thirsty 
dogs could reach It, and hundreds of 
families in the country and at the sea- 
shore have as summer guests children 
whose lives are so dreary that ths 
summer vacation seems a taste of 

week later on arriving at "the coast." 

Much us I longed to l>e with him, 
my business detained me in "Frisco" 
two weeks, while the return trip con- 
sumed another. So that by the time 1 
reached his l>edside. after an absence 
ot four weeks. tho fever had spent 

1 had noticed on my arrival Dar ton's 
extreme nervousness but attributed It 
to the ravages of liis malady. To his 
occasiiuuU lurtivu glances out of the 
window, I attached the same reason. 

It was the aflciiioon of the day 
following my arrival, as we .sat to- 
gether by the wl^adow of our little 
sitting room. Dartuii silently stiring 
Into spare, abstiit-mindedly drumming 
on the pane, a puzzled look on hi^ 

"What's troubling you, old man?" 
I a.sked, thinking to distract hi.s at- 
Itntion from unpie;usant thoughts. 

"I don't exactly know. Rex. Rut let 
me tell you, and maybe you can solve 
the mystery" 

"Fire away!" I laughingly cried. 

"You notice that little window 
across th" street. tho one with tho 
gieon bottle on its edge?" 

"Yes. go on!" 

"Well, that whidow Is In the rooni 
where I'a'o seen the most unaccoimt- 
abie things take place. Every night 
promptly at twelve, they begin— or 
latlier lie begins; she is unconscious." 

"Ho— she — wiiat on earth are you 
rambling ab»ut, Charlie? " 

"I'm talking ab<jut the. across 
the stre«-t v/ho hangs his wife on the 
wall every night." 

Darton w.^s becoming excited and I 
began to think he had not recovered 
from his delirium. 

"Thei". there, old chap." I began In 
a soothing tone. 

"Now. Hex, don't start that line of 
talk!" he Interrupted. "I'm not off 
my head any more than you are. That 
Is what the and doctiir did whe« 
I told them alvjut the place, but I 
thought that you, my friend, would know 

I saw that I must humor him. 

"I don't doubt y>ur word, Charlie," 
I said: "Go on with your story." 

Somewhat moliitied, he continued: 
"It was on the day after I was 
able to sit up that 1 lirst noticed any- 
thing wrong in the ri>om oppislte. 
Being reslle^as u<id tired of the bvi 
I slipped on my bathrobe and sat by 
the window. It was shortly after mid- 
night, for I rt-member hearing the 
clock strike twelve. A carriage sud- 
denly drew up at the house. I wa-tched 
more out of Idle curiosity than any- 
thing else. A man alighted first, X.\\^n 
th© driver, getthig d'jwn off his box, 
htl|>«:*d him to lift something out of 
the carrlitge. This, to my horror, proved 
to be the body of a wama«." 

"Dead?" I a.sked. 

"So I thought at first, but wait until 
I conclude my story. The man, after 
some instructions to the driver, pick- 
ed up tlie woman's body and carried it 
into the house. In a moment a light ap- 
pe.'ired In the room and I saw the man 
standing toi Its glare. He was a big 
brute, over six fo<>t, with a fierce black 
■mustache and as villianous a face as I 
ever beheld. 

"What did he do with the woman?" 

"He left the room and returned with 
her in his arms. Then he placed her 
In a chair, and taking something from 
his |*ocket, rolled up her sleeve and 
aplied It to her ami. Ir must have 
Iveen a restorative, for after a moment 
she began to move. 

"But, my dear fellow," I cried, "there 
is •nothing so terrible In all this you have 
told me." 

"Wiilt! After he had sat around 
awhile, smoking a pipe and blowing 
the smoke In her face, he picked her 
up and— would you believe it— hung 
her on a peg in the wall, where he 
left her until momiing! That was a 
week ago. Every night since, this thing 
has been rep-stUed. SMimethlng must be 
done. ■ It Is getting on my nerves." 

"What do you thiuk's the matter with 
the poor woman?" 

"My conclusion Is that he Is a hyp- 
notist and .she is the .subject." 

Ch.arlle had scarcely spok«n these 
word.s when, happening to glance out 
of the window, he started up and 
poin'od to the house opposite. Follow- 
ing his terrified gaze, I behold the 
hypnotic gentleman in his shirt 
slf'eves. carrying the form of a beauti- 
ful woman. He seated her in a chair 


Miss Loveridge his telegraphed her 
resignation as principal of the Fargo 
high school. Her action was prior to the 
notification that It liad b.-eji demanded 
In the Interests of harmony in ihe schools. 
Sui»erintendent Liogie refused to resign 
and may resort to legal metliods to retain 
his position. 


MICHIGAN Golden Grain Ripens and 

Maizes the Farmers 

Niglit Hold-l'p at Sault 

Results In Loss of 

Money and Watcli. 

Sault Ste. Marie- R. M. Tuttlc, rate 

clerk for the G-rond Uapids tk. Indiana 

railroad at Grand Rapids, was held up 

near the locks and robbed of $50 and a 

watch. A stranger struck htm in the 
face with a club, took all he had on his 
pers«:>n, including liis railway mileage. 
The police arrested two Finlanders, who 
tought desperately, but could not be iden- 

Trouble has been experienced by the 
workmen at the big power of the 
Michigan L/;ike Superior Power company 
owing to tlie big fish that swarm the 
canal. The lish are drawn into the tur- 
bines and while the wheels are not stop- 
ped the horse power is diminished to a 
considerable extent. In one of the wheels 
just examined a sturgeon four and one- 
half feet long was found. It lias be»:Hi in 
tho wheel days and h;i.s decreased 
tlie force of the dynamo attached forty 
horse power. If fish should get into all 
the wheels when the plant is in full oper- 
ation It would iii.:-an -a loss of more lliaii 
3,0<)0 horse power, or about $5y,0tW a year. 

Menominee — L. C. Collins, chief of the 
Men<<nnnee fire departni>Mit, is confined 
to his bed with a broker, leg the result of 
an accident wiiile he was racing to the 
scene of a fire. His rig collided witli a 
wagon drawn l>y a runaway team tiiat 
had been frightened by fire works and 
Oilllns was thrown out. 


Crystal Falls— In lieu of paying a fine 
of ifitX) and costs of |2o, Eli Sunil, a young 
Finn, i.s serving a ninety-day sentence in 
the lion county jail at Crystal Falls. He 
was cl'.arged with malicious dostriictioii 
of property, it being alleged that he 
ftred .1 shot through the windows of a 
saloon at Aniaaa. 

The Talk of the Town 1 

Our dellilou.'s chocolafs, bon- 
bons and candles. Strictly home 
made. Always fresh. 


307 W. SopcHor St. 

M.iniFilque- Mrs.,a I^arscn of Manls- 
tiiiue and hc-r daughter, Jennie L.;irs<.»n, 
who r-'C'-ntly gradu.i.tcd from the Manis- 
tique high school, have left for Norway, 
their native land, where they will re- 
main the greater portion of the summer. 
By the death of a relative Mi.>3 Liar.sen 
inherited some money, and one of the 
objects of the trip is to secure it. 

Gladstore — The addition to the Minne- 
w; block at Gladstone will be made of 
reinforced concrt«te, instead of cement 
bricks. The walls will be up In two 
weeks, barring rain. The fourulation 
will be 3<jlid like the walls of the main 
building. The upper parts will bo ciist 
hollow, like the brick, but all in one 
piece. The mixture will be of fine gravel 
and sand, with a large proportion of ce- 
ment. A feature will be that the holes 
In the wall will not bt; continuous, l)uf 
will change with each series, galvanized 
Iron binders being used to a/Id support 
until the concrete sets. This has been 
proven the strongeirt construction. 


Receding Waters Show 

Great Loss Along the 

Bad River. 


Pierre— The waters of the Bad river 

have receded and the people of Fort 

Pierre are l>eginning to take stock. They 

find that seventeen houses went down 
the Missouri, and that forty-three are 
more or less wrecked, while all which 
withstood the flood are damaged. A trip 
over the flooded distiict shows pitiful at- 
tempts to save something out of the 
wreck and slime. One man who was 
working on his lot was asked for the 
location of hi.s house and pointed to two 
piles of wreckage some distance apart, 
which was all that was left of his hoine. 
Reports from the valley show wrecked 
homes, and there Ls .scarcely a ranch 
building standing on the river valley be- 
tween Fort Pierre and Midland. The 
water still .stands from bluff to bluff at 
Boolne, and the only way of travel Is 
to make wide detours to get across the 
streams running into Bad river. At the 
Bowley and Hollis ranch every building 
is gone, and nothing can be learned of 
the whereabouts of the occupants. The 
party of women from Fort Pierre has not 
yet reiwrted, and It Is known they did 
not reach the ranch they started for. So 
far the only death known for a certainty 
are of Brlnake. at Bovine; Arthur 
Austin, at Midland, and the WTieeler boy, 
a short distance up the river. 

The supreme court in the case of Bon 
Homme county vs. J. A. McLouth. held 
that ab.sence from the state of a month 
on the part of a county superintendent 
was not a case of wilful neglect of offi- 
cial duty sufficient to warrant his re- 
moval from office. It was charged that 
McL.outh left the state in October, 1902, 

Topeka, Kans,, July 10.— All Kansas is 
struggling with its wheat crop, and har- 
\ est hands are at a premium. 

The contract to harvest the great crop 

Is larger than ever l>efore. 

This is an exceptional year in Kansas 
Usually there are two or three weeks' 
ditlerence in time of ripeness from Sout